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Volume LXXI 



Number 1 



CATALOGUE 

OF 

LaGRANGE COLLEGE 

LaGRANGE, GEORGIA 



ESTABLISHED 1833 CHARTERED 1846 




ANNOUNCEMENTS FOR THE SESSION OF 

1916-17 



LaGRANGE COLLEGE 




1916-1917 
LaGRANGE, GEORGIA 



ENTERED AS SECOND-CLASS MATTER AT THE POST OFFICE, LaGRANGE. 
GA„ UNDER ACT OF CONGRESS OF JULY 16, 1894 



CALENDAR 

1916 

September 12, Next Session Begins. 

September 12, 13, Examination and Classification of Students. 

September 26, The Birthday of Mr. A. K. Hawkes. 

November 24, Thanksgiving Day — a Holiday. 

December 20, Christmas Holidays begin at 1 P. M. 

1917 
January 3, College Exercises resumed at Chapel Hour. 
January 17, End of Fall Term. 
January 18, Beginning of the Spring Term. 
March 4, Birthday of Mr. Rufus Wright Smith. 
April 9, Benefactor's Day — the Birthday of Mr. Wm. S. Witham. 
April 26, Memorial Day. 
May 27-29, Commencement. 



BOARD OF TRUSTEES 

G. W. Duvall Atlanta, Ga. 

R. Frank Eakes Atlanta, Ga. 

Jno. S. Jenkins Atlanta, Ga. 

W. S. Witham Atlanta, Ga. 

S. B. Ledbetter Dalton, Ga. 

T. J. Christian Newnan, Ga. 

W. O. Jones Elberton, Ga. 

E. K. Farmer Fitzgerald, Ga. 

S. R. Belk Gainesville, Ga. 

J. M. Barnard LaGrange, Ga. 

W. L. Cleaveland LaGrange, Ga. 

J. E. Dun son LaGrange, Ga. 

O. A. Dux son LaGrange, Ga. 

*J. D. Edmundson LaGrange, Ga. 

W. V. Gray LaGrange, Ga. 

Frank Harwell LaGrange, Ga. 

A. H. Thompson LaGrange, Ga. 

C. V. Tkuitt LaGrange, Ga. 

J. G. Tkuitt LaGrange, Ga. 

Jno. D. Walker Sparta, Ga. 

J. T. Neal Thomson, Ga. 

J. W. Quillian Atlanta, Ga. 

H. Y. McCord Atlanta, Ga. 

S. A. Harris Elberton, Ga. 

Claude H. Hutcheson Jonesboro, Ga. 

C. C. Jarrell Athens, Ga. 

J. C. McKemie West Point, Ga. 

R. J. Reaves Bowdon, Ga. 

A. M. Pierce Carrollton, Ga. 

OFFICERS OF BOARD 

J. M. Barnard President 

W. S. With am Yice-Presidmt 

Frank Harwell Secretary-Treasurer 

♦Deceased. 

3 



COMMITTEES 

Finance — J. M. Barnard, C. V. Truitt, W. O. Jones, R. F. Eakes, and 
J. G. Truitt. 

Executive — C. V. Truitt, J. M. Barnard, W. L. Cleaveland, Frank 
Harwell, J. W. Quillian, J. S. Jenkins, J. E. Dunson. 

Insurance— W. L. Cleaveland, O. A. Dunson, Frank Harwell. 

Buildings and Grounds — J. G. Truitt, *J. D. Edmundson, A. H. 
Thompson. 

Laura Haygood Witham Loan Fund — C. V. Truitt, J. E. Dunson, 
W. L. Cleaveland. 

Sinking Fund — *J. D. Edmundson, J. E. Dunson, J. M. Barnard. 
Davidson Loan Fund — J. E. Dunson. 



ADMINISTRATION 

OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION 

Miss Daisy Davies President 

Alwyn Means Smith Director of Music 

Miss Jule H. Tucker Bean and Registrar 



♦Deceased. 



FACULTY AND OFFICERS— 1916-1917 

DAISY DAVIES 

President 

JULE HAMILTON TUCKER, A.B. 

Dean and Registrar 
Professor of Bible and Pedagogy 

EDWARD J. ROBESON, A.B. 

Emory College ; School Management, Chicago University 
Professor of Latin, Mathematics, and Ethics 

ESTELLE LOIS JONES, A.B. 

LaGrange College ; Columbia University 
Professor of English 

CARRIE BELLE VAUGHAN, B.L. 

Winthrop College; Columbia (S. C.) College; Courses in History and Eng- 
lish, University of Virginia 

Professor of History 

MAIDEE SMITH, A.B. 

LaGrange College ; Valparaiso Normal, Ind. ; New York School of Philan- 
thropy ; University of Tennessee ; New York Chautauqua ; 
Brazilian School of Portuguese 

Professor of Sociology and Greek 

MARGARET EAKES, A.B. 

LaGrange College ; Georgia Normal ; Course in Columbia University 
Instructor in Mathematics and English 

HATTIE MAE CARMICHAEL, A.B. 

Woman's College, Due West, S. C. ; Courses at University of Tennessee, 
Peabody Normal, Chicago University 

Professor of Science 

HALLIE CLAIRE SMITH, A.B. 

LaGrange College ; University of Tennessee ; Courses at New York School 
of Fine and Applied Arts, and Columbia University 

Instructor in German and Art 

MARY BELLE GORDON 

Atlanta Conservatory, Emerson College of Oratory 
Director of Expression 

ADA WINSLOW, A.M. 

Columbia University. Ph.D. (Resident work); Columbia University 
Professor of Modern Languages 

RUBY CLAIRE MOSS, A.B. 

LaGrange College ; Demorest ; New York Chautauqua 

Instructor in French and Latin 



MINNIE CARROLL HALL 

Central Colle.se for Women, Mo. ; Cooper Institute 

Instructor in History and Physics 

EILEEN KILGO, A.B. 

Lander College, S. C. ; Courses in Home Economics at Greenville Female 
College, S. C. ; Teabody Normal and Columbia University 

Home Economics 

HILDA THRELKELD, A.B. 

Hamilton College ; Transylvania University 

Physical Education 



DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC 

ALWYN MEANS SMITH 

Valparaiso Normal College ; New England Conservatory ; Metropolitan Col- 
lege of Music ; Royal Conservatory of Music, Leipsic, Germany 

Director of Music 

ALBERTA McCLOUD 

New England Conservatory of Music 

Violin 

ROSA MUELLER 

Royal Conservatory of Music, Leipsic, Germany ; Student under Carl Piutti, 
B. Zwintscher. and Robert Teichmueller 

Piano and Theory 

ADA MILDRED GANE 

Fargo Conservatory ; Oberlin Conservatory ; Leipsic Conservatory 
Pipe Organ, Piano, and Theory 

MAIDEE SMITH 

LaGrange College ; Valparaiso College ; New York Chautauqua 

Piano, Theory, Sight-Reading 



DEPARTMENT OF ART 

HALLIE CLAIRE. SMITH, A.B. 

LaGrange College ; University of Tennessee ; Course at New York School of 
Fine and Applied Arts 

Painting and Drawing 



OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION 

DAISY DAVIES 

President 

JULE HAMILTON TUCKER 

Dean 

ORA M. ABBOTT 
Secretary and Bookkeeper 

BOZA McKINNEY 
Matron 

MARY A. MOSS 
Matron 

ADDIE FRAZIER 
Matron 



STANDING COMMITTEES OF THE FACULTY 

Classification — Professors Tucker, Robeson, Winslow, Jones, and 
Vaughan. 

Anniversaries — Professors Smith, A., Tucker, Robeson, Gane, and 
Winslow. 

Social Activities — Misses Eakes, McCloud, Kilgo, Gordon, Smith, H., 
and Threlkeld. 

Religious Work — Misses Smith, M., Jones, Threlkeld, Moss, and 
Carmichael. 

Alumnae — Misses Smith, H., Jones, Eakes, Moss, R., and Smith, M. 

Catalogue — Misses Tucker, Winslow, Carmichael, and Mrs. Abbott. 

Library — Misses Jones, Vaughan, Mueller, Smith, H., and Professor 
Robeson. 

Note: The President is ex-officio Chairman of all Committees of 
the Faculty. 



LaGRANGE COLLEGE 

HISTORY 

The history of LaGrange College is interesting. Instituted 
in 1833*, it was, even in its infancy, an academy of high 
grade. Its first teacher of note was the Reverend Thomas 
Stanley. At the time of its founding, there was not in all the 
world an institution devoted solely to the higher education 
of girls and young women. 

In the year 1846, under the Presidency of Mr. J. T. Mont- 
gomery, a charter was procured*, and LaGrange Institute 
became LaGrange Female College, with all the rights of 
conferring "degrees, honors, and other distinctions of 
merit"* accorded other colleges and universities. 

After several years of prosperity — often two hundred and 
fifty girls being in attendance — the entire property was sold 
to the Georgia Annual Conference of the M. E. Church, 
South. In September, 1857, the College began its distinctive 
work of Christian education, under the presidency of the 
Reverend W. C. Connor. In the ensuing years it received 
patronage from every section of the South. 

Under the presidency of the Reverend W. M. Harris, D.D., 
in 1859, it took precedence over all church schools in sending 
out the first resident graduate class in the South. Of this 
class, Mrs. Alice Culler Cobb, afterwards a successful teacher 
in Wesleyan Female College, was an honored graduate. 

The work of the College was arrested by a most disastrous • 
fire in 1860. However, after the close of the Civil War, 
Reverend James R. Mason, through his perseverance and 
indomitable energy, succeeded in rebuilding, and the college 
started on a long and successful career. 

In 1885, Rufus "Wright Smith became President. During 
his administration, the property was nearly quadrupled in 
value, and its curriculum was advanced to that of a standard 
college. 

LOCATION 

LaGrange College is located in the City of LaGrange, 
Troup County, Georgia. LaGrange is seventy-one miles from 

♦White's Historical Collection of Georgia, pp. 651-2; LAWS OF 
GEORGIA, 1847, p. 120. 

8 



Atlanta on the Atlanta and "West Point Railroad, one hun- 
dred and five miles from Macon on the Macon and Bir- 
mingham, and about half-way between Brunswick and Bir- 
mingham on the Atlanta, Birmingham, and Atlantic Railway. 
The College is situated on a hill, one-half mile from the 
business portion of the town. The campus, which is twelve 
acres in extent, is 832 feet above the sea level, in a region 
on the upper side of Pine Mountain, with natural drainage 
in all directions. The extreme cold of the, higher mountains 
and the heat of the lower lands are both avoided. Mr. Sears, 
Agent of the Peabody Fund, said, "I have travelled exten- 
sively in Europe and America, and I have not seen La- 
Grange equalled for beauty and adaptation." 

BUILDINGS AND EQUIPMENT 

The principal buildings of LaGrange College are the Col- 
lege, the Oreon Smith Memorial, the Harriet Hawkes Me- 
morial. The College Building is three stories high. It con- 
tains the Department of Music, the Art Studios, the Science 
Department, the Department of Home Economics, the Audi- 
torium, and various class rooms. 

The Oreon Smith Building contains Hardwick Hall, used 
for Evening Prayer, the Literary Societies, Student Meet- 
ings, and Y. W. C. A. services ; the college parlors, the social 
rooms, the college offices, the Y. W. C. A. library, the dining 
hall, the infirmary, and the President's suite, on the lower 
floors. The entire upper floor is used for dormitory purposes. 

The Harriet Hawkes Building was completed in 1911. It 
is one of the finest college buildings in the South. It contains 
the Library and Reading Room, the Sales Room for books 
and stationery, and offices of the Dean, Registrar, and Phy- 
sical Director, and class rooms. The upper floor contains 
dormitory rooms, fitted with single beds and all equipments 
for two students each. The floors all have broad verandas. 
All buildings are electric lighted and steam heated. 

GYMNASIUM 

The first floor of the Harriet Hawkes Building is devoted 
to Physical Education. The Gymnasium is equipped with 
the best modern apparatus, and adjoins a swimming pool 

9 



which has a capacity of thirty thousand gallons. Adjacent 
to the pool are dressing rooms and shower baths, and every 
convenience of the best natatorium. 

ATHLETIC GROUNDS 

To the rear of the Gymnasium, there is an athletic field 
where provision has been made for tennis, basket-ball, 
croquet, and team and track work. A paved plaza affords 
a rink for skating. 

LIBRARY 

The Library contains about 2,500 volumes which represent 
carefully selected reference books for the different depart- 
ments of the College. There are special divisions for Eng- 
lish, Science, History, Mathematics, Pedagogy, Bible, Refer- 
ence, Fiction, and the Y. W. C. A. Religious Library. 

Reference work is aided by means of an efficient card 
catalogue system which furnishes an index to any volume 
or subjects that may be desired. Newspapers and magazines 
for general reading are kept on the tables, and the students 
are encouraged to keep in touch with present day events. 

LABORATORIES 

Three separate laboratories, well equipped for student 
work, are provided in the Departments of Physics, Chem- 
istry, and Biology. 

The Chemical Department is well supplied with chemicals 
and apparatus for individual work in the various branches 
of Chemistry. 

The Physical laboratory, accommodating twenty pupils at 
the same time, is well equipped with high-grade apparatus. 

The Biology Department is equipped with microscopes, 
microtomes, and needed appliances making and mounting 
sections, and making cultures. 

HOME ECONOMICS 

The Home Economics Department has been thoroughly re- 
organized and refurnished. Three large and well-lighted 
adjoining rooms are devoted to this work. All of these 
rooms are equipped according to the most modern ideas. 

10 



The Domestic Science Department occupies two of these 
rooms, one of which is used as a laboratory, and the other 
as a dining room. In the laboratory are to be found individ- 
ual sani-steel cooking desks, thoroughly fitted out with all 
necessary utensils. A gas range, as well as small gas stoves 
for each desk, has been installed. In addition to this, an 
oil stove is used, thereby making the work as practical as 
possible. 

The model dining room is very attractive and homelike. 

The third room with its sewing machines is used by the 
Domestic Art Class. 



l] 



STUDENT ACTIVITIES 

LITERARY SOCIETIES 

There the two literary societies, the Irenian, established 
during the early 70 's, and the Mezzofantian, established in 
1887. They meet weekly, and have exercises consisting of 
readings, recitations, debates, essays, criticisms, music, prac- 
tice in parliamentary usage, etc. 

Secret societies are not allowed, as they tend toward ex- 
travagance and an exclusiveness which is based upon wrong 
principles. 

THE YOUNG WOMEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION 

The Young "Women's Christian Association is developing 
among the students a zeal for the cause of religion at home 
and abroad. Besides conducting weekly meetings for prayer 
and religious instruction, it promotes an intelligent interest 
in social and moral problems. Graduates of the College in 
both the Home and Foreign Mission fields are a compensating 
evidence of inspiration from this organization. A number 
of Bible and mission study classes are carried on under the 
direction of the faculty and more mature students. It has 
an attractive Library and Prayer Room on the second floor 
of the Or eon Smith Building. 

HISTORY CLUB 

The History Club is open to all students in the College. 
With the co-operation of the Head of the History Depart- 
ment, weekly meetings for the discussion of historical and 
economic questions, biography, and current events are held. 
Monthly open debates on present-day subjects add much 
interest and enthusiasm. 

ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 

An Athletic Association, composed of the members of the 
student body under the supervision of the Phj-sical Director, 
has control of outdoor sports. It assists in equipping the 
outdoor courts and track, formulates the rules for eligibility 
in class and college contests, and constantly encourages par- 

12 



ticipation in all outdoor games, maintaining always a high 
code of honor and true sportsmanlike conduct in all forms 
of athletics. 

DRAMATIC CLUB 

The Dramatic Club meets each week for the purpose of 
studying plays, ranging from Shakespeare to modern 
comedies. Public performances are given at intervals 
throughout the year. 

Only members of the Expression Department are eligible. 

MODERN LANGUAGE CLUB 

The Modern Language Club meets weekly to promote in- 
terest in the respective language studied. Under the guid- 
ance of the Head of the Modern Language Department, cur- 
rent literature is studied, the language is spoken, and songs, 
readings, etc., given in the original. 

THE ORCHESTRA AND GLEE CLUB 

The Orchestra and Glee Club give public performances at 
the recitals of the College. 



BUREAU OF APPOINTMENTS 

The College, through the faculty, assists such graduates 
as wish to teach to find positions. This service is rendered 
without charge. 



13 



EXPENSES FOR 1916-17 

Due in Advance Each Semester (Half of School Year) 

The following charges are for One Semester. Expenses for 
the College Year are double the figures given below : 

Board, Laundry, Lights, and Fuel $90.00 

In Oreon Smith Building, large rooms for four are 
without extra charge; rooms for two are $3.00 a semester 
extra for each occupant; corner rooms for two are $6.00 
a semester for each occupant. In the Hawkes Building, 
rooms are $9.00 a semester extra for each occupant. 
Eoom reservation will not be made until the room fee 
is paid. 

Literary Tuition 28.00 

Three or more studies, not counting Bible, which 

is free 28.00 

Two subjects, not counting Bible 14.00 

Voice Culture under Director — Alwyn Smith . . 50.00 

Piano 36.00 

Pipe-Organ 40.00 

Harmony in Class 12.50 

Harmony or Counterpoint, private lessons . . . 50.00 

Use of Piano for Practice 5.00 

Students in Piano or Voice use Piano for one and 
one-half hours a day at this rate, and those in both 
Piano and Voice two and one-half hours. 
Use of Piano extra time, for each additional hour per 

day 3.00 

Use of Pipe Organ for practice, one hour daily . . 5.00 
Violin (students furnish their own instruments) . 25.00 

Pencil, Charcoal, or Crayon Drawing 20.00 

Pastel, Water Color, Oil, or China Painting . . . 25.00 

Expression for private pupil 25.00 

Expression in class of two or more, each .... 15.00 

Domestic Science 15.00 

Domestic Art 15.00 

FEES 

Matriculation Fee (payable each term) .... $ 5.00 

Library Fee 2.50 

Laboratory Fees — 

Chemistry 2.50 

Physics 2.50 

Biology 2.50 

14 



Domestic Science 

Household Arts 

Medicine and Matron's care 
Gymnasium Fee for boarding students 
Gymnasium Fee for others .... 
Diploma in any department 
Certificate in any department . 



Sight-Singing and Free-hand Drawing are free. Be 
sides the above, there are no other incidental expenses 



$5.00 
1.00 
2.00 
1.00 
2.50 
5.00 
3.00 



SUMMARY 

From the above it will be seen that the cost of the courses 
most usually taken is as follows : 

I. For students taking three or more literary studies, 
designated the regular literary course : 

Tuition for one semester $ 28.00 — for full year $ 56.00 

Matriculation fee 5.00— for full year 10.00 

Board 90.00— for full year 180.00 

Gymnasium fee 1.00 — for full year 2.00 

Medicine and Matron's care. 2.00 — for full year 4.00 

Library fee 2.50— for full year 5.00 

Total for half session. . .$128.50— for full year $257.00 

II. For students taking three or more literary studies 
and music : 

With board, fees, etc., as above: 

Literary course for one sem..$128.50 — full year $257.00 

Music (Piano) for one sem. 36.00— full year 72.00 

Harmony in class for one sem. 12.50— full year 25.00 

Use of Piano 5.00— full vear 10.00 



Total for half session. .$182.00— full year $364.00 

The cost of the regular literary course with Voice, Art, or Expres- 
sion may be found by adding the figures laid down for each to the 
schedule above. These charges do not include room fees nor labo- 
ratory fees. 

Ministers' daughters boarding in the college are charged only $165.00 
per annum for board, light, fuel, laundry, tuition, and ordinary fees. 
For special or choice rooms, they are charged regular rates. This does 
not include Music, Art, Expression, or any other Special Department, 
no reduction being given in such departments. Ministers' daughter* 
not boarding in the college are given their literary tuition, but no 
tuition in the Special Departments. 

15 



GENERAL INFORMATION 

By enrollment with us, students pledge themselves to 
abide by the rules of the College. 

No student will be received for less than a semester, ex- 
cept by special agreement. 

No deduction will be made for absence during the first 
two weeks or for less than four weeks during the rest of 
the school year, except by special agreement. 

No student will be enrolled in any subject unless she 
presents a registration card properly filled out and duly 
signed. 

All charges must be paid or satisfactorily secured at the 
beginning of each semester. Checks should be made pay- 
able to Daisy Davies, President. 

All dues must be settled in cash before students can re- 
ceive certificates or diplomas. 

Parents desiring their daughters to come home or to 
visit elsewhere during the session should first communicate 
with the President. Our experience has proved that visit- 
ing while in school is usually demoralizing. 

Students are not allowed to send telegrams or telephone 
messages without special permission. 

We encourage our students to be economical, and we ask 
parents to co-operate with us in discourgaing needless ex- 
penditures. 

Students who keep money or jewelry in their rooms do so 
at their own risk. We can not be responsible for valuables 
unless they are deposited with us. 

Books, sheet music, and stationery are sold for CASH. 

Students are not allowed to charge purchases at La- 
Grange stores, except on written permission of parents or 
guardians, endorsed by the authorities of the College. 

Students must pay for damage done College property. 

They must observe the Sabbath and attend Sunday School 
and church. 

Students are not permitted to spend the night out in town, 
communicate with young men without permission of the 
President, leave the grounds without permission, borrow 
money, jewelry, or clothing from each other. 

16 



HEALTH 

A close supervision is exercised over the health of board- 
ing pupils. All cases of sickness are required to be reported 
immediately to the Matron ; in case of serious sickness a 
physician is called. The perfect sanitary arrangements, good 
water, and elevated country free from malaria have pre- 
vented sickness to a degree unsurpassed by any similar insti- 
tution in the State. 

UNIFORMS 

Parents are urged to co-operate with the administration 
in encouraging simple and inexpensive clothes. 

No strict uniform is demanded. 

Each student is required to have for street wear a simple 
blue suit, and a simple blue hat to match. 

For ordinary wear parents are requested to dress their 
daughters plainly. 

The Senior Class wear Oxford gowns in graduating 
exercises. 

FURNITURE 

The College supplies the students' rooms with heavy fur- 
niture. Each student is expected to furnish her own towels, 
sheets, blankets, counterpanes ; also napkins and napkin ring 
(plainly marked), and any other articles desired for her 
own room ; as, pictures, rugs, a spoon, tumbler, knife, 
fork, etc. 

GUESTS 

Patrons and friends of the College are always welcome to 
its hospitality. As all visitors are guests of the College and 
not of individuals, a student who wishes to have a guest 
must consult the Matron to know whether a guest room is 
available. Students can not entertain guests in their rooms. 
Any student who has a guest to remain longer than two 
days will be charged for entertainment. 

LOAN FUNDS 

Students may be able to borrow from certain special funds 
of the College enough money to defray a large part of their 
expenses. This money loaned to a student begins to bear 
interest at 6 per cent, at the end of the year in which it 
was used. 

Mr. AVilliam S. Witham, Second Vice-President of the 
Board of Trustees, donated to the College the sum of $10,- 

17 



000.00 (which has increased to over $24,000.00), to be loaned 
to poor or dependent girls. 

Mrs. J. C. Davidson, of West Point, Georgia, as a memorial 
to her husband, gave $1,000.00 to be used as a loan fund. 

Circulars of information concerning these funds can be 
secured from the President. The decision as to who will be 
accepted is vested entirely in a Committee of the Board of 
Trustees, to whom all applications will be referred. 



REPORTS 

Formal reports, based upon semi-annual and final exam- 
inations, together with the daily records of work, will be 
issued as soon as practical after the end of the First 
Semester and after Commencement. Upon these, the system 
of credits for finished work is based. 

The instructors will endeavor to help students make up 
work from which they were absent because of sickness. Un- 
necessary and unexcused absences seriously affect the stand- 
ing of students. 

ADMISSION OF STUDENTS 

Students may be admitted by certificate or by examination 
Graduates of the accredited High Schools are admitted 

without examination upon such courses as certificates show 

that they have satisfactorily completed. 

Students from other than accredited schools are examined 

at entrance. 

CERTIFICATES FOR ENTRANCE 

Every student who enters, for music, art, literary or other- 
wise, is expected to present a certificate from the last school 
attended, covering her work. This rule may be abated for 
students in music or art only, who do not enter the College 
Dormitory and are not seeking any certificate. 

Students should secure from their Principals the formal 
certificate usually sent out by the University of Georgia. 
This should be sent in before the summer vacation. Can- 
didates will find it much easier to attend to this before their 
schools close for the summer. 

If the work of a student who has been admitted by certi- 
ficate is found unsatisfactory, such student may be placed 
in a lower class or grade. 

18 



REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSION 

1. For Unconditional Entrance Into Freshman Class. The applicant 

must offer subjects amounting to fifteen units. The units as- 
signed to the subject indicate the number of years, with five 
recitations (of not less than forty minutes in length), per week, 
which will be required in the secondary schools to make ade- 
quate preparation; that is, the total amount of time devoted 
to the subject throughout the year should be at least 120 "sixty- 
minute" hours. 

The candidate must offer: 
Required for A.B. Degree: Electives: 

English 3 Units French 2 Units 

History 1 Unit German 2 Units 

Algebra \Vz Units Spanish 1 Unit 

Plane Geometry 1 Unit Italian 1 Unit 

Latin 3 Units Greek 2 Units 

Optional (From list Physics 1 Unit 

opposite) 5V2 Units Chemistry 1 Unit 

Biology 1 Unit 

Total 15 Units Botany V 2 Unit 

Zoology V2 Unit 

Solid Geometry V 2 Unit 

3 yrs. (3 full grades) 

Music 1 Unit 

2 yrs. Domestic Science. 1 Unit 
1 yr. Agriculture 1 Unit 

For admission to the B.S. Degree course, the same units 
are required as for the A.B. Degree, save that for any or all 
of the units in Latin, units in Science and Modern Languages 
may be substituted, at least one unit in Science being re- 
quired. 

A candidate wishing to offer Science as one unit for en- 
trance must present note books endorsed by the instructor 
who supervised the work, before being admitted to examina- 
tion or accepted on certificate. 

2. Conditioned Freshmen. Applicants offering not less than twelve 

of the above units, two and one-half of which must be Eng- 
lish and two Mathematics, may be admitted to the College 
as Conditioned Freshmen. This deficiency must be made up 
before the student passes into the Junior Class. 

3. Special Students. Teachers and other mature persons, not less 

than twenty years old, desiring special courses, may be ad- 
mitted without formal examination, upon satisfying the re- 
quirements of the departments which they wish to enter. It is 
understood that such persons will be able to satisfy entrance 
requirements in such subjects as English, History, and Math- 
ematics. 

4. Students of Music, Art, and Expression. Applicants desiring to 

pursue a course in Music, Art, or Expression, leading to a 
diploma must conform to the prescribed requirements for con- 
ditioned Freshmen, and devote three or more hours a week to 
studies in the literary department, besides Bible. 

19 



DEFINITION OF ENTRANCE REQUIREMENTS 

Required Subjects for All Applicants 
ENGLISH 

Three units prescribed. 

The College entrance requirements of the National Con- 
ference on Uniform Entrance Requirements in English — 
1915 to 1920. 

I. Higher English Grammar, counting one-half unit. Required. 
Elementary Rhetoric, counting one unit. 

II. Literature, counting one and one-half units. Eequired. 

A. For Careful Reading and Practice. Applicants are required to 
present evidence of a gereal knowledge of the subject-matter 
of the books read, and to be able to answer simple questions 
on the lives of the authors. 

The books provided for readings are : 

Group I. (Two to be selected). The Old Testament, comprising at 
least the chief narrative episodes in Genesis, Exodus, Joshua, 
Judges, Samuel, Kings, and Daniel, together with the books of 
Ruth and Esther; the Odyssey, with the omission, if desired, of 
Books 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 15, 16, 17; the Iliad, with the omission, if 
desired, of Books 11, 13, 14, 15, 17, 21; Virgil's Aeneid. The 
Odyssey, Iliad, and Aeneid should be read in English transla- 
tions of recognized literary excellence. 

Group II. (Two to be selected). Shakespeare's Midsummer Night's 
Dream, Merchant of Venice, As You Like It, Twelfth Night, 
The Tempest, Romeo and Juliet, King John, Richard II, Rich- 
ard III, Henry V, Coriolanus, Julius Caesar, Macbeth, Hamlet. 

Group III. (Two to be selected). Malory's Morte d' Arthur (about 
100 pp); Bunyan's Pilgrim's Progress, Part I; Swift's Gulli- 
ver's Travels (voyages to Lilliput and to Brobdingnag) ; De- 
foe's Robinson Crusoe, Part I; Goldsmith's Vicar of Wake- 
field; Frances Burney (Madame d' Arblay); Evelina; Scott's 
Novels (any one); Maria Edgeworth's Castle Rackrent, or The 
Absentee; Dickens' Novels (any one); George Eliot's Novels 
(any one); Mrs. Gaskell's Cranford; Kingsley's Westward Ho! 
or Here ward the Wake; Read's The Cloister and the Hearth; 
Blackmore's Lorna Doone; Hughes's Tom Brown's Schooldays; 
Stevenson Novels (any one which is out of copyright); Cooper's 
Novels (any one); Hawthorne's Novels (any one which is 
out of copyright); Poe's Selected Tales. 

Group IV. (Two to be selected). Addison and Steele: The Sir Roger 
de Coverly Papers, or selections from the Tatler and Spec- 
tator (about 200 pages); Boswell's Life of Johnson (about 
200 pages); Franklin's Autobiography; Irving 's Sketch Book 

20 



(about 200 pages) or the Life of Goldsmith; Lamb's Es- 
says of Elia (about 100 pp.); Lockhart's Life of Scott (about 
200 pp.); Thackeray's Lectures on Swift, Addison, and Steele 
in English Humorists; Macaulay 's essays (any one of the fol- 
lowing): Lord Clive, Warren Hastings, Milton, Addison, Gold- 
smith, Frederick the Great, Madame d ? Arblay; Trevelyan's 
Life of Macaulay (about 200 pp.); Ruskin's Sesame and Lilies, 
or Selections (about 150 pp.); Dana's Two Years Before the 
Mast; Lincoln, Selections, including at least the two Inaugurals, 
the Speeches in Independence Hall and at Gettysburg, and the 
Last Public Address, and Letter to Horace Greeley; together 
with a brief memoir or estimate of Lincoln; Parkman's The 
Oregon Trail; Thoreau's Walden; Lowell's Essays (about 150 
pp.); Holmes' The Autocrat of the Breakfast Table; Steven- 
son's Inland Voyage and Travels with a Donkey; Huxley's 
Autobiography and selections from Lay Sermons, including the 
addresses on Improving Natural Knowledge, A Liberal Educa- 
tion, and A Piece of Chalk; Essays by Bacon, Lamb, De 
Quineey; Hazlitt; Emerson. 

Group V. (Two to be selected). Palgrave's Golden Treasury (First 
Series); Books II and III, with special attention to Dryden, 
Collins, Gray, Cowper, and Burns; Palgrave's Golden Treasury 
(First Series) : Book IV, with special attention to Wordsworth, 
Keats, and Shelley; Goldsmith's The Traveller and The De- 
serted Village; Pope's The Eape of the Lock; Collection of 
English and Scottish Ballads, as, for example, Robin Hood bal- 
lads, The Battle of Otterburn, King Estmere, Young Beichan, Be- 
wick and Grahame, Sir Patrick Spens; Coleridge's Ancient 
Mariner, Cristabel, and Kubla Khan; Byron's Childe Harold, 
Canto III, or Canto IV, and Prisoner of Chillon; Scott's The 
Lady of the Lake, or Marmion; Macaulay 's The Lays of An- 
cient Rome, The Battle of Naseby, The Armada, Ivry; Tenny- 
son's The Princess, or Gareth and Lynette, Lancelot and Elaine, 
Passing of Arthur; Browning's Cavalier Tunes, The Lost Leader, 
How They Brought the Good News from Ghent to Aix, Home 
Thoughts from Abroad, Home Thoughts from the Sea, Incident 
of the French Camp, Herve Riel, Pheidippides, My Last Duchess, 
Up at a Villa — Down in the City, The Italian in England, The 
Patriot, "De Gustibus, " The Pied Piper, Instans Tyrannus; 
Arnold's Sohrab and Rustum, The Forsaken Merman; selec- 
tions from American Poetry with special attention to Poe, Low- 
ell, Longfellow, and Whittier. 

B. For careful study and practice. This part of the examination will 
include questions bearing on form and style, the exact meaning 
of words and phrases, and the subject-matter and the under- 
standing of allusions. 

The books provided for study are : 

Group I. Shakespeare's Julius Caesar, Macbeth, Hamlet. 

Group II. Milton's L 'Allegro, II Penseroso, and either Comus or 
Lycidas; Tennyson's The Coming of Arthur, The Holy Grail, 
and the Passing of Arthur; the selections from Wordsworth, 
Keats, and Shelley in Book IV of Palgrave's Golden Treasury 
(First Series). 

21 



Group III. Burke's Speech on Conciliation with America; Macaulay's 
Speech on Copyright, and Lincoln's Speech at Cooper Union; 
Washington's Farewell Address; Webster's First Bunker Hill 
Oration. 

Group IV. Carlyle's Essay on Burns, with Selections from Burns' 
Poems; Macaulay's Life of Johnson; Emerson's Essay on 
Manners. 

MATHEMATICS 

Two and one-half units prescribed. 

College Algebra — 

(a) To Quadratics. One unit. 

(b) Quadratics through Progressions. One-half unit. 
Plane Geometry. One unit. 

Solid Geometry. One-half unit. (Given as a Freshman study). 
Trigonometry. One-half unit. (Given as a Freshman study). 

LATIN 

Three units prescribed. 

Grammar and Composition. One unit. 

Caesar (and four books on the Gallic War). One unit. 

Cicero (six orations). One unit. 

For the work in Caesar or Cicero, an equivalent amount of Nepos 
and Sallust, and for the work in Virgil an equivalent amount of Ovid 
may be substituted. 

HISTORY 

One Unit prescribed. 

General History. One unit. 

Greek and Roman History. One unit. 

Mediaeval and Modern European History. One unit. 

English History. One unit. 

American History (Civics may be a part of this course). One unit. 

Credit in History must be based on the time devoted to each course, 
and not upon ground covered. In estimating the value of a particular 
course the definition of a unit must be rigidly adhered to. 

ELECTIVES 

French. Two units. 

(a) One-half of Elementary Grammar, and 100 pp. of approved 

reading. One unit. 

(b) Grammar completed and 250 to 400 pp. of approved read- 

ing. One unit. 

22 



German. Two units. 

(a) One-half of Elementary Grammar, and 75 to 100 pp. ap- 
proved reading. One unit. 

(e) Elementary Grammar completed, and 150 to 200 pp. ap- 
proved reading. One unit. 

Spanish. One unit. 

The same requirements as in French. 

Italian. One unit. 

The same requirements as in French and Spanish. 

Greek. Two units. 

(a) Grammar and Composition. One unit. 

(b) Xenophon (first four books of Anabasis). One unit. 

(c) Homer's Iliad (the first three books), with Prosody and 

translation at sight. One unit. 
Science. One unit. 

(Note. Candidates wishing to offer any Science as one unit for 
entrance, must present note books endorsed by the instructor under 
whose supervision the work was done.) 

I. Botany. One-half unit. 

The preparation in Botany should include the study of at 
least one modern text-book, such as Bergen's " Elements of 
Botany," together with approved laboratory note-book. 

II. Zoology. One-half unit. 

A course on the same plan as that outlined for Botany. 

III. Physics. One unit. 

The study of a modern text-book, as Carhart and Chute 's 
1 'Physics," with a laboratory note-book covering at least forty 
exercises from a list of sixty or more. 

IV. Chemistry. One unit. 

The preparation in Chemistry shall be upon the same plan as 
that prescribed for Physics. 



REQUIREMENTS FOR DEGREES 

The College confers two degrees, the A.B. and the B.S., 
the courses leading to which are indicated below. 

The requirements for either degree call for a four years' 
course, but, in exceptional cases, the work may be done in 
three years. 

A minimum year is seventeen recitation periods a week 
for thirty-six weeks, or the equivalent, each one hour long. 
The minimum work required for graduation is " sixty ses- 
sion hours," one recitation a week in a study continued 
throughout the session counting as one session hour. Two 
hours of laboratory work count as one hour of recitation. 
Each recitation is expected to require, on an average, two 
hours of the student's time in peparation for recitation. 

23 



COLLEGIATE COURSES LEADING TO A.B. 



FRESHMAN 

Required Hours 

English 3 

Mathematics 4 

History or Science 3 

Latin 3 

Modern Language (any one) ... 3 

Bible 1 1 

SOPHOMORE 



Required Hours 

English 3 

Science 3 

History 3 

Bible II 1 

Electives 5 



Elective Hours 

Latin 3 

French 3 

German 3 

Spanish 3 

Mathematics 3 

Harmony 1 

History of Music and Art. ... 1 

Fine Arts 1 



JUNIOR 



Required 
English . . 
History . . 
Bible III. . 
Electives . 



Hours Elective Hours 

3 Economics 3 

3 Philosophy 3 

2 Science 3 

7 Latin 3 

Modern Languages (any one) . . 3 

Mathematics 3 

Mathematics 3 

History of Music and Art. ... 1 

Harmony and Theory 2 

SENIOR 



Required Hours 

Bible IV 2 

Psychology ? o 

Ethics } 

Electives 10 



Elective Hours 

English 3 

Modern Languages (any one) . . 3 

Sociology 3 

Psychology ) q 

Ethics j 

Science 3 

Latin 3 

History 3 

History of Music and Art 1 

Harmony and Theory 2 



24 



COURSES OF INSTRUCTION 

ENGLISH 

I. LANGUAGE AND COMPOSITION 

PKOFESSOK JONES 
INSTRUCTOR EAKES 

1. Foundation Course in English Composition. — A theoretical and 

practical study of the principles of Rhetoric. 
First Semester: A study of style in general, diction, the sentence, 

the paragraph. Weekly themes. 
Second Semester: The composition as a whole, the literary types. 

Weekly themes. Individual conferences. Three hours a week. 

Required of Freshmen. 

2. Augumentation and Exposition. — Analysis of questions, brief-draw- 

ing, oral and written discussions. Study of representative 
essays. Exercise in writing book reviews and in reporting for 
newspapers. Two hours a week. Open to students who have 
had Course 1. 

3. History of the English Language. — Origin and structure of the 

English Language in vocabulary, grammatical inflections, and 
syntax as the basis of modern usage. Reading of extracts from 
Old English Prose and Poetry. Three hours a week. Open to 
Sophomores, Juniors, and Seniors. 

•i. Advanced Composition. — A course in the writing of the short story, 
and the essay. Daily themes and personal interviews. Intended 
for students who have shown special talent for writing. Open 
to students who have completed Courses 1 and 2, or Courses 
1 and 5. Two hours a week. 

II. LITERATURE 

5. General Course in English Literature. — Study and criticism of rep- 

resentative writers of different periods of English Literature. 
Open to students who have completed Course 1. Three hours 
a week. 

6. The English Drama (exclusive of Shakespeare). — A study of the 

law and technique of the drama, the evolution of the English 
drama, and a study of representative plays from the Morality 
and Miracle plays up to the present drama. Open to students 
who have completed Courses 1 and 5. Three hours a week. 

7. Shakespeare. — The study of Shakespeare's development as a 

dramatist. His plays read and discussed in class, and some of 
them studied closely. Xote-book and theme work. Open to 
students who have completed Courses 1 and 5. Three hours 
a week. 

25 



8. Development of English Prose Fiction. — A study of English prose 
fiction from the first prose romance to the modern novel. Criti- 
cal study of representative novels. Note-book and theme work. 
Open to students who have completed Courses 1 and 5. Three 
hours a week. 

9. English Poetry of the Nineteenth Century. — This course considers 
the work of the Georgian and Victorian poets. Especial study 
is given to Wordsworth and Coleridge; Keats and Shelley; 
Tennyson and Browning; Scott, Lander, Byron, Clough, Arnold, 
Morris, Bosetti, and Swinburne. Open to students who have 
completed Course 1 and 5. Two hours a week. 

10. American Literature. — Not an introductory course, but a more 

intensive study of the American authors. Open to students 
who have completed Course 1 and 5. Two hours a week. 

11. English Literature of the Fourteenth Century. — Especial attention 

is given to Chaucer. Open to students who have completed 
Courses 1 and 5. First Semester, two hours a week. 

12. English Lyric Poetry of the Sixteenth and Seventeenth Centuries. 

— Open to students who have completed Courses 1 and 5, and 11. 
two hours a week. 

LATIN 

PEOFESSOE EOBESON 

INSTEUCTOE MOSS 

Latin I. — Livy, Books XXL; Horace's Odes; Cicero de Senectute or de 

Amicitia; D'Ooge's Latin Composition, Part III., once a week; 

Gayley's Classic Myths. Four hours a week. 

Prerequisite: Latin 4A. But the Latin Prose 4A may be taken 

at the same time as Latin I., and Latin Prose I. may be taken 

later. A deficiency of one-fourth of a year's work in Latin 

for those entering from other High Schools will not prevent 

a student from entering Latin L, though the deficiency must 

be made good before Latin II. is entered. 

Latin II. — Sallust's Cataline: Selections from Horace's Satires and 
Epistles; Lyric Metres of Horace; Tacitus' Germania or Agri- 
cola. Three hours a week. 

Latin III. — Eoman Comedy and Tragedy; Terence's Phormio and 
Andria; Platus Captivi and Mostellaria; Seneca's Medea; Mc- 
Kail's Latin Literature; Sight Eeading. Three hours a week. 

GREEK 

MISS M. SMITH 

1. Elementary. — First Greek Book (White). Three chapters of 
Xenophon's Anabasis. Three hours a week throughout the year. 
This course is open to all who have not offered it for entrance. 
It may be counted toward the A.B. degree if the candidate offers 
Latin and one modern language for entrance. 

26 




ERRATA 

Through an oversight our printer failed to "follow copy" and 
properly accent such words as "Marchen," "Erzahlen," "Trau- 
merein," "Mueller's," "Gotz," "Rauber," "Erzahlungen,' and 
"Hoher," in the German; "Alarcon's" and "Capitan," in the Spanish: 
and "Legouve," "annee," "Litterature," "frangaise," "Moliere," 
"Stael," "Legendes," in the French courses of study, on pages 
2~, 28, 29 and 48. 

Rather than delay the catalog to reprint these pages, this errata 
slip is inserted for correction. 




2. Xenophon's Anabasis, Books I. -IV. (Mather and Hewitt); Pear- 
son's Prose Composition. The Gospel by Mark (Drew). Three 
hours a week throughout the year. 

3a. Homer. — Iliad I.- VI., Selections (Seymour); Homeric construc- 
tion, forms and prosody. Three hours a week for the first term. 
b. Plato's Apology, Crito, and selections from the Phaedo 
(Kitehel). Three hours a week for the second term. 

4. New Testament Greek (Westcott and Hort). — Burton's New Testa- 
ment Moods and Tenses. One hour a week throughout the year. 
Open to those who have completed I. 

FRENCH 

PEOFESSOE WINSLOW 
INSTEUCTOE MOSS 

1. *Elementary Course. — Grammar, Composition, reading, exercises in 

speaking and w r riting from dictation. 

Texts : Fraser and Squair's Grammar, selections from Laboulave, 
Daudet, Malot, Legouve et Labiche, Vigny, Augier. La- 
Visse : Histoire de France II annee. 

Three hours a week. Open to all undergratuates. 

2. Intermediate Course. — Composition, exercises in speaking, writing 

from dictation. A systematic review of syntax introductory to 
theme writing and oral narrative. 

Texts : Fraser and Squair's Grammar ; Francois' Advanced Prose ; 
Selections from Lamartine, Maupassant, About, Balzac, 
Colin, Sandeau, Cbauteaubriand. 

Three hours a week. Open to students who have completed 
Course I. or who have two units for entrance. 

3. Outline History of French Literature. — A general course in the 

literature of the Sixteenth, Seventeenth, and Eighteenth Cen- 
turies. Original themes, papers on topics suggested by texts, 
Collateral reading. 

Texts: Abry, Audic <>r Crouzet's Histoire <!•' la Litterature 

f rancaise ; Selections from Corneille, Racine, Moliere, 

Montesquie, Voltaire, Rousseau. 
Two hours a week. Open to students who have completed 
Course II. or equivalent. This course may not be elected with- 
out Course IV. 

4. Systematic Practice in Speaking. — Subject-matter: Eepresenta- 

tive Men of France. French texts are used. One hour a week. 
Open to students who have completed Course II. This course 
may not be elected without Course III. 

5. The Drama of the Seventeenth Century. — A study of the drama as 

represented by Corneille, Eacine, and Moliere. Three hours a 
week. Open to students who have completed Courses III. and 
IV. 

*First-year French may not be counted toward the B.A. degree, if 
taken after the Sophomore year, nor French 2, if taken after the 
Junior year. 

27 



6. A Study of Romanticism. — Eomanticism: its origin, its principles, 

and the foreign influences at work during the period. Writers 
studied: Mme. de Stael, Chauteaubriand, Hugo, Lamartine, Mus- 
set. Lectures, collateral reading, reports. Three hours a week. 
Open to students who have completed Course V. or Courses III. 
and IV. 

7. Reaction Against Romanticism. — A study of the new influences at 

work in fiction, history, the drama, and poetry. Writers: Hugo 
to Kostand, Taine, Renan, Leconte de Lisle, Sully Prudhomme. 
Lectures, discussion, collateral reading, and reports. Three 
hours a week, second semester. Open to students who have com- 
pleted Course VI. 

8. Advanced Grammar and Composition. — Thorough review of the 

principles of syntax. Translations from English into French. 
Rapid sight translations, oral reports from journals and pe- 
riodicals. Three hours a week. Open to students who make 
French a major study; a major in French consists of at least 
twelve hours which must include Courses II., III., V., VI. and 
VII., and at least two hours selected from any course in which 
II. is a prerequisite. 

GERMAN 

PROFESSOR WINSLOW 
INSTRUCTOR SMITH, H. 

1. *Elementary Course. — Grammar, reading, oral and written exer- 

cises. 

Texts : Thomas's Practical German Grammar ; Bacon's Im Vater- 
land, Marchen nnd Erzahlen ; Selections from Storm. 
Schiller, von Hillern. 

Three hours a week. Open to all undergraduates. 

2. Intermediate Course. — Grammar, reading, reproduction, and prose 

composition. Conversation and memorizing of poems. 

Texts : Thomas's Practical Grammar, Part II. ; Volkmann- 
Leander's Traumerein ; Storm's Immensee ; Schiller's 
Wilhelm Tell ; Mueller's Deutsche Liebe ; Wildenbruch's 
Das Edle Blut, Der Letzte. 

Three hours a week. Open to students who have completed 

Course 1. 

3. Outline History of German Literature. — A course intended to give 

a general historical background for more detailed study of 
German literature in subsequent courses. 

TEXTS: Schiller's Maria Stuart: Wenckebach's Meisterwerke ; 

Goethe's Dichtung und Wahrheit. 

Three hours a week, first semester. Open to students who have 
completed Course II. 

4. The Classic Drama. — A continuation of Course III. Chief topic: 

the classical period in German literature. Critical perusal and 
study of the works read. 

*First-year German may not be counted towards the B.A. degree, 
if taken after the Sophomore year, nor German II., if taken after 
the Junior year. 

28 



Texts : Schiller's Wallonstoine ; Goethe's Egmont, Iphigenie auf 
Tauris ; Lessing's Minna von Barnhelm. 
Three hours a week, second semester. Open to students who 
have completed Course III. 

5. Goethe's Life and Works. — Study of the principle characteristics 

of Goethe's life and works to the time of his literary co- 
operation with Schiller. Lectures, discussions. 

Texts : Gotz von Berlichingen ; Iphigenie ; Goebel's selected poems ; 

Boyesen's Life of Goethe ; Goethe's Briefe Dichtung und 

Wahrheit. 
Three hours a week, first semester. Open to students who have 
completed Course II., III., and IV. 

6. Schiller's Life and Works. — Study of Schiller's life, some of his 

important dramatic works. Lectures and discussions. 

Texts : Boyesen's Schiller's Life ; Schiller's Die Rauber, Wallen- 
stein, Gedichte, Briefe. 

Three hours a week, second semester. Open to students who 
have completed Course V. 

7. Scientific and Historical Reading. — A study of the works of lead- 

ing German scientists and historians. This course is designed 
especially to aid students in their work in the sciences. 

Texts : Thomas's Practical German Grammar ; Hodge's Course in 
Scientific German ; Gore's German Science Reader. 

Three hours a week. Open to students who have completed 
Course I. 

8. Grammar and Phonetics. — A systematic study of German Gram- 

mar, exercises in oral and written expression, discussions of 
methods of teaching German, conversation stressed. 

Texts : Thomas's Practical Grammar ; Buhnendeutsche Elements 
of Phonetics. 

Three hours a week. Open to students who make German their 
major subject. 

SPANISH 

PEOFESSOE WINSLOW 

1. Elementary Course. — Grammar, and reading of modern authors, 

themes, reports and collateral reading on Spanish subjects. 

Texts: De Vitis' Spanish Grammar; Turrell's Spanish Reader; 
Ramo's Carrion y Vital Aza. 

Three hours a week. Open to all undergraduates. 

2. Intermediate Course. — Grammar, reading, history of Spanish litera- 

ture. 

Texts : Ramsey's Spanish Grammar ; Ford's Spanish Composition ; 
Alarcon's El Capitan Veneno ; Isla's Gil Bias ; Butler 
Clarke's Spanish Literature. 

Three hours a week. Open to students who have completed 
Course I. 

3. Advanced Course. — The drama of the Golden Age. 1550-1650. 

Characteristic dramas of Lope de Vega, Alarcon, Tirso de 
Molina and Calderon will be studied as representative of the 
nation's thought and ideals at the time. Three hours a week. 
Open to students who have completed Course II. 



ITALIAN 

PEOFESSOE WINSLOW 

1. Elementary Course. — Grammar, reading and composition. Practice 

in pronunciation is given by reading in class well-known Italian 
operas. 

Texts : Grandgent's Italian Grammar ; Marinoni's Italian Reader ; 
De Amicis, La Vita Militare. 

Three hours a week. Open to all undergraduates. 

2. Reading from Standard Authors. — 

Texts : Dante's Vita Nuova, Inferno. Purgatorio ; Goldini's Un 
Curioso Accidente ; Garnett's History of Italian Litera- 
ture ; Grandgent's Grammar ; Selections from Alfieri, 
Manzoni, Torquato Tasso. 

Three hours a week. Open to students who have completed 
Course I. 

HISTORY 

PEOFESSOE VAUGHAN 

1. The Development of Modern Europe. — This course begins with the 

period of Louis XIV., traces the rise of Eussia and Prussia, 
and the struggle between France and England for India. Stress 
is laid upon social, religious, political and industrial conditions. 
Collateral readings. Note-books kept. 

Texts : Robinson and Beard's Development of Modern Europe. 
Three hours a week. Open to all undergraduates. 

2. The French Revolution, the Napoleonic Era and Europe in the 

Nineteenth Century. — Collateral readings. Note-books kept con- 
taining written topics and reports on readings. 

Texts : Stephen's Revolutionary Europe ; Hazen's Europe Since 
1815. 

Three hours a week. Open to students who have completed 
Course I. 

3. An Advanced Course in Political and Constitutional History of 

the United States. — The main stress of this course, during the 
first term, is thrown upon the philosophy of the dramatic his- 
tory of our national growth. The second term is devoted to 
an interpretative study of American institutions. Three hours 
a week during entire year. Optional for Juniors and Seniors. 

4. English History From 1066-1815. — Special stress is laid upon a 

study of the Norman Conquest, the War of the Eoses, the 
Eeformation Parliament, and the growth of the British Colonial 
Empire. Collateral readings. Note-books kept. Two hours a 
week during entire year. Open to those who have had History I. 

5. The Making of Modern England. — In this course special stress is 

laid upon the social, economic, and political factors in English 
history. Two hours a week. Open to Juniors and Seniors. 

6. Current History. — No class is more important than this, for present 

day questions are discussed. We believe that it is most im- 
portant that our students keep in touch with the history which 
is now being made. One hour a week during entire year. Open 
to all History students. 

30 



7. Greek History. — In this course stress is laid upon the Political 

history of the Greek States, and the manifold activities of 
Greek civilization. Work is based upon reading in translation 
of ancient Greek writers. Two hours a week. Open to Seniors. 

8. Roman History. — A study of the political development of the 

Roman State, based upon the reading in translation of Roman 
writers. Two hours a week. Open to Seniors. 

ECONOMICS AND SOCIOLOGY 

PROFESSOR VAUGHAN 
PROFESSOR SMITH, M. 

1. Principles of Sociology. — Two hours a week, first semester. 

2. Social Problems. — The family, immigration, crime, the negro ques- 

tion, charities. The class is required to do wide collateral 
reading, theme-work, and to visit local institutions. Two hours 
a week, second semester. The above course not open to Fresh- 
man. 

3. Principles of Economics. — This course is intended to give an out- 

line knowledge of the important theories and accepted laws of 
Political Economy. As much time as is practical is given to 
study of the problems of the day, and to discussions of the 
latest phases of economic thought. Note-books kept containing 
written reports on reference-work and collateral readings. Two 
hours a week, entire year. Open to Juniors and Seniors. 

4. A Study of Conditions in American Cities, Including the Causes of 

Poverty and Pauperism. Two hours a week, first semester. 
Open to Juniors and Seniors. 

5. A Study of Socialism, with. Stress Laid Upon Modern Ideas of 

Christian Socialism. — Two hours a week, second semester. Open 
to those who have completed Courses I. and II. 

6. Labor Problems. — A history of organized labor, and modern labor 

improvements. Two hours a week, first semester. Open to 
those who have completed Course III. 

7. Economic History of the United States. — A survey of economic 

conditions in our country from Colonial times to the present. 
Two hours a week, second semester. Open to those who have 
completed Course VI. 

PHILOSOPHY AND PEDAGOGY 

PROFESSOR TUCKER. 
PROFESSOR ROBESON 

I. 1. Ethics. — The application of ethical principles to the practical 
problems of conduct. Text-book: Steele's Rudimentary 
Ethics. Three hours a week, first semester. 
2. Psychology. — A study of the elementary facts of conscious- 
ness. Text-book: Baldwin's Psychology and Education. 
Assigned work from James, Davis, and Seashore. Three 
hours a week, second semester. 
II. Logic. — Creighton's Logic and assigned work from other 

texts. Two hours a week, second semester. 

31 



III. 1. History and Principles of Education. — A general survey of 
educational principles and theories, and the factors in 
individual development based upon the texts of Seeley 
and Monroe. Three hours a week, first semester. 
2. Methods in Education. — This is a course of study and dis- 
cussion of general method in teaching, and of Nature 
Study and its value in education. Text-books: Col- 
grove's The Teacher and the School, Button's School 
Management, Hodge 's Nature Study, and assigned work 
from Page, Butler, Strayer. Three hours a week, second 
semester. 

IV. 1. Education Psychology. — A course in the general relations of 
bodily and mental growth; the development of instincts 
and their educational value. Text-books: Kirkpatrick's 
Child Study, Pyle's Psychology; assigned library work. 
Three hours a week, first semester. 

2. Technique of Teaching. — A course in methods of teaching and 
class room procedure based on Hollister's High School 
Administration, the Georgia Manual for Teachers, Geor- 
gia School Laws, model lessons and observation work. 
V. 1. Practical Teaching. — A course of model lessons one hour a 
week throughout the year. This course presents the 
actual lesson, — assignment, development, and review — in 
all texts required for elementary school work. The use 
of the sand table, the picture, the experiment, the crayon 
drawing, and the note-book in connection with class 
work is demonstrated. 

2. Observation Work. — Through the courtesy of the Superin- 
tendent of Schools of LaGrange, the classes in Pedagogy 
do observation work in the eight grades of the City 
Public Schools. Two hours of observation work a week 
until the course is completed. 

Teachers' Certificates. — All applicants for the course in Peda- 
gogy must present, upon entrance, the prerequisites of 
fifteen units of High School work required of students 
looking toward an A.B. degree. In addition to Courses 
III., IV., and V. of Philosophy and Pedagogy, students 
must complete two full years of College work; subjects 
to be elected from the A.B. College course, provided 
that the applicant chooses in these electives two years of 
College English, Bible, and Sight-singing, and not less 
than one year of Free-Hand Drawing. 

THE BIBLE AND RELIGIOUS EDUCATION 

PROFESSOR TUCKER 

I. Old Testament Biography. — A study of the great men and 

women of the Old Testament, emphasis being placed 
upon the moral qualities of the characters. Frequent 
drill and practice in Bible story telling. Text-book: 
The Bible, Painter's Introduction to Bible Study, Eder- 
sheim's Old Bible History, Blakeslee 's Patriarchs, Kings 
and Prophets. One hour a week throughout the year. 

32 



II. The Hebrew Prophets. — A continuation of the first year 

course, using the same text-books, more attention being 
given to the literature of the Old Testament and to the 
work of the prophets. Reproduction of the Bible stories, 
orally and in writing. One hour a week throughout the 
year. 

III. The Life of Christ. — The purpose of this course is to give 

the student a thorough knowledge of the gospel narrative 
of the life of Christ. The study is in the main construc- 
tive, much written work being required. Text-books: 
The Bible, Burton and Matthew's Life of Christ (Bur- 
gess edition), Tarbell's In The Master's Country. Two 
hours a week throughout the year. 

IV. 1. The Apostolic Age. — A study of the founding of the Chris- 

tian Church. Text-books: The Bible, Gilbert's Christian- 
ity in the Apostolic Age. Two hours a week, first 
semester. 

2. Church History. — A survey of Church History from the 
Apostolic Age until the present time. Text-books: 
Waring 's Christianity and its Bible, Sohm 's Outlines of 
Church History, Hunting's The Story of Our Bible, a 
brief study of Wesleyan Methodism, its creed and dis- 
cipline. Two hours a week, second semester. 

V. Mission Course. — A comparative study of the great faiths 

of the world and of the different mission-fields. Text- 
book: Boone's The Conquering Christ ; assigned work 
from reference library. One hour a week throughout 
the year. 

VI. Religious Pedagogy. — The course is designed to prepare 

Christian workers for service in Sunday School and 
Church; it embraces two years, and is practical and 
helpful. 

1. A study of the qualifications of the Sunday School teacher, 

child development, and the child's religious interest. 
Text-books: The Unfolding Life, The Pupil and the 
Teacher, Weigle. One hour a week throughout the year. 

2. A study of the Organized Sunday School; principles and 

methods of work in the different grades; the work of 
the modern church, the relation of the church to the 
modern social problems of the young church member. 
Text-books: The Bible, Cope's Efficiency in the Sun- 
day School, Scribner's Social Problems of the Young. 
One hour a week throughout the year. 

SCIENCE 

PROFESSOR CARMICHAEL 
INSTRUCTORS SMITH, THRELKELD 

BIOLOGY 

1. General Biology.— A study of the general laws of life, and the 
fundamental relationships of living things. Comparative mor- 

33 



phology and biology of animals as represented by a series of 
types of the most important classes of invertebrates and verte- 
brates. 

Texts : Conn, Biology ; Hegner, Introductory Zoology. 
Eequired of Sophomores. 
Lectures, laboratory and field work. Value, three hours a week. 

2. Invertebrate Zoology. — Lectures and laboratory work devoted to 

the structure, habits, and distribution of animal life. 

Texts : Parker and Haswell, Zoology ; Howard, Nature Series. 
Eecitations, three hours a week. Laboratory, two two-hour 
periods a week. Value, three hours. Prerequisite, Course I. 

3. Vertebrate Zoology. — A comparative study of vertebrate types. 

This work will consist chiefly of the dissection of typical 
examples of fishes, amphibians, reptiles and mammals. 

Texts : Parker and Haswell. Zoology ; Holmes, Biology of the 
Frog ; Howard, Nature Series. 

Eecitations, one hour a week. Laboratory, two two-hour pe- 
riods a week. Value, three hours. Prerequisite, Course I. 

4. Insects. — Lectures, laboratory and field work in the study of the 

morphology, habits and life histories of economic insects. Lec- 
tures, one hour a week. Laboratory, four hours a week. Value, 
one and one-half hours. Second semester. Prerequisite, Course 
I. 

5. Natural History. — Lectures, laboratory, and field work with 

special reference to local fauna, both land and water. Lectures, 
one hour a week. Laboratory, four hours a week. Value, one 
and one-half hours. First semester. Prerequisite, Course I. 

6. Household Bacteriology. — A course designed especially for stu- 

dents of Home Economics, and includes a study of yeasts, 
molds, and bacteria. Lectures, two hours a week. Laboratory, 
one two-hour period a week. Value, one and one-half hours. 

PHYSICS 

1. General Physics. — A study of Mechanics, Sound, Heat, Electricity 

and Magnetism. 

Text : Carhart, College Physics. 
Eecitations, three hours a week. Laboratory, two two-hour 
periods a week. Value, three hours. Eequired if not offered 
for entrance. 

2. Mechanics, Molecular Physics, and Heat. — Machines, liquids and 

gases, thermometry, properties of vapors and gases, transmis- 
sion of heat, the steam engine. 

Text : Carhart, University Physics. 

Eecitations, two hours a week. Laboratory, three hours a week. 
Value, one and one-half hours. First semester. Prerequisite, 
Course I., and Mathematics I. 

3. Electricity, Sound, and Light. — Magnetic and electric fields of 

force, the study and use of instruments for the measurement 
of current, potential difference and resistance, electro-magnetic 
induction. Eesonance, interference of sounds, musical instru- 

34 



ments. Phenomena of dispersion, interference, diffraction and 
polarization of light. 

Text : Franklin and MacNutt, Electricity and Magnet ; Franklin 
and MacNutt, Light and Sound. 

Recitations, two hours a week. Laboratory, three hours a week. 
Value, one and one-half hours. Second semester. Prerequisite, 
Course 2. 
4. Advanced Physics. — A course in theoretical and mathematical 
Physics. 

Texts: Preston, Theory of Light; Maxwell, Theory of Heat; 
Ames, Theory of Physics. 

Lectures, recitations, reference work. Value, three hours. 

CHEMISTRY. 

1. General Chemistry. — A study of the principles of Chemistry, as 

illustrated by the non-metals and their compounds, and the 
metals and their compounds. This course is intended for be- 
ginners in Chemistry. 

Texts : MacPherson and Henderson, General Chemistry. 
Recitations, two hours a week throughout the year. Labora- 
tory, two two-hour periods a week. Value, three hours. Re- 
quired of all students who have not offered Chemistry for 
College entrance. All students are required to take either this 
course of Chemistry 2 or Physics 1, in the Freshman or Sopho- 
more year. 

2. Advanced Chemistry. — This course covers practically the same 

general principles as those studied in Course 1, but they are 
taught from a physical-chemical standpoint. Recitations, two 
hours a week throughout the year. Laboratory, two two-hour 
periods a week. Required of all students who have offered both 
Physics and Chemistry for entrance, and elect Chemistry for 
their College course. 

3. Qualitative and Quantitative Analysis. — This is a laboratory course 

in the study of the reactions of the principal acids and bases, 
their detection and separation, and a few typical processes 
involving both volumetric and gravimetric methods of analysis. 
Recitations, one hour a week throughout the year. Laboratory, 
two two-hour periods a week. Value, three hours. Prerequisite, 
Course 1 or 2. 

4. Organic Chemistry. — A systematic survey of the hydrocarbons, and 

their typical compounds. Preparation of the important com- 
pounds of the different classes will be taken up in the labora- 
tory. Recitations, three hours a week throughout the year. 
Laboratory, two two-hour periods a week. Value, three hours. 
Prerequisite, Chemistry 1 or 2. 

5. Household Chemistry. — Lectures, recitations and laboratory work 

designed to show the importance of chemistry in the home. 
Some of the main types studied are air, water, fuels, food and 
its functions, household remedies, poisons and their antidotes, 
the detection and effects of adulterants. Recitations, two hours 
a week throughout the year. Laboratory, two two-hour periods 
a week. Value, three hours. Prerequisites, Chemistry 1 or 2. 

Note: Both Physics and Chemistry, when not offered for entrance, must 
be taken in College, and when both are offered for entrance, an advanced 
course in one or the other must be taken in College. 

35 



MATHEMATICS 

PROFESSOR ROBESON 
INSTRUCTOR EAKES 

1. Wentworth-Smith's New Solid Geometry, completed with original 

work. Four hours a week, first semester. Prerequisite: Plane 
Geometry with all originals of that course, though the student 
may make up a small part of the originals with a special class, 
first semester. 

2. Phillips and Strong's Trigonometry. Four hours a week, second 

semester. Prerequisite: Mathematics 1. 

3. Hawkes' Advanced Algebra. Three hours a week, first semester. 

Prerequisite: Methematics 2, and an examination on Quad- 
ratics and the general principles of High School Algebra, such 
as is given in Mathematics 1A and 2A. 

4. Smith and Gale's Plane and Solid Analytical Geometry. Three 

hours a week throughout the year. Prerequisite: Mathe- 
matics 3. 

5. Osborne's Differential Calculus. Three hours a week, second 

semester. Prerequisite: Mathematics 4. 

HOME ECONOMICS 

MISS KILGO 

I. Home Makers' Course. — This course is required for all classes 

during the Sophomore year. One college credit is given on 
completion. 

1. The principles of household management, including work in 

purchasing, preparing, and serving simple foods; table serv- 
ice; household sanitation; and household chemistry. One 
hour a week, first semester. 

2. This course is designed to give general knowledge of plain 

sewing by hand and machine, the repairing and care of 
clothing, darning, patching, simple embroidery stitches and 
crocheting. Various articles are made. One hour a week, 
second semester. 

II. Domestic Science. 1. General methods of food preparation; 

equipment, location, plan and furnishing of kitchen. Uten- 
sils and their care; fuels; general food value; the prepara- 
tion of the following groups of foods: beverages, soups, 
quick breads and yeast breads, fruits and vegetables, eggs, 
milk and cheese, meats, fish and simple cakes. Text-book: 
Kinne and Cooley's Foods and Household Management. 
Five hours a week throughout the year. 

2. Continued study of the preservation of foods; preparation of 
salads, meats, desserts, candies, pastries, cake making and 
decoration. Attention is paid to fireless cooking, invalid 
cooking, and planning of menus with thought as to nutri- 
tive value, proper selection, combinations, and cost. Table 

36 



service is also taught. Each pupil is required to plan, pre- 
pare, and serve at least one meal during the year. Text- 
books: Greer's Text-Book of Cookery, Cooley's Nutrition 
and Diet. Five hours a week throughout the year. 

III. Domestic Art. 1. (a). This course includes practice in the fol- 
lowing: the use of the sewing machine and its attachments; 
patterns, — their interpretation, use, and alteration; hand 
and machine sewing; seams and finishes for wash ma- 
terials; making of various garments; simple embroidery 
and crocheting. Four hours a week throughout the year, 
(b). Study of textiles, home decorations, and house fur- 
nishings. Text-book: Kinne and Cooley's Shelter 
and Clothing. One hour a week throughout the 
year. 

2. (a). A continued study of patterns, their uses, simple 

drafting; fine hand sewing; the making of various 
garments, including lingerie and dresses. Four 
hours a week throughout the year, 
(b). Home nursing. This course is intended to give in- 
struction in simple emergencies and first aid, and 
in simple procedures in the care of the sick. One 



DIPLOMAS AND CERTIFICATES IN HOME ECONOMICS 

A diploma is awarded upon the completion of two years 
of Domestic Art and two years of Domestic Science. 

Two years work is required for a certificate. 

In addition to the above, the student will be required to 
present credits for English 4 A, Bible I and II, Physiology 
and Chemistry I, together with required examinations in 
Arithmetic, Geography, and Grammar. 

NOTE: All pupils registering for Domestic Science must provide 
themselves with two plain long white aprons. 

PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

HILDA THRELKELD, DIRECTOR 

It has long been an accepted fact that mental states are 
directly influenced by one's physical condition. Hence, an 
educational institution can not furnish efficient, systematic 
development for the members of its student body unless it 
makes adequate provision for physical training and the study 
of personal hygiene. In women's colleges, there is ap 
especial need for carefully supervised exercise, that will im- 

37 



prove and invigorate the bodily welfare of the girls upon 
whose health and condition depends the future happiness of 
themselves and their families. 

There is an acknowledged tendency on the part of many 
young women to take too little exercise, a tendency that 
has increased by college book work. Round shoulders are 
all too prevalent. Lowered muscular tone and weak control 
of the nervous system are danger signals of impending ills 
and disorders. Accordingly, three years of gymnasium work 
and outdoor sports are required in LaGrange college, and 
credits leading to the A.B. and B.S. degrees are given for 
the same. The courses offered in physical training consist 
of increasingly complex and difficult callisthenics and light 
gymnastics with Indian clubs, wands, dumbbells, etc., 
Swedish gymnastics, rhythmical exercises, aesthetic and mil- 
itary drills, heavy gymnastics on apparatus, such as rings, 
ropes, ladders, bars, etc., exercises for correcting various 
physical defects, swimming, volley ball, corner ball, tennis, 
indoor baseball, captain ball, basket-ball, etc. 

1. Gymnastics. — Twice a week throughout the year. Required of 

Freshmen. 

2. Gymnastics. — Twice a week throughout the year. Eequired of 

students who have completed Course I. 

3. Gymnastics. — Twice a week throughout the year. Eequired of 

students who have completed Courses I. and II. 

4. Special Gymnastics and Hygiene. — A training course designed as 

a preparation for teaching hygiene and directing physical edu- 
cation in public schools. The activities taken up cover a wide 
range of adaptability for indoors and out-of-doors, from 
cramped school rooms and spacious fields, for the children 's 
kindergarten and the school gymnasium. This course is offered 
largely for the benefit of Seniors specializing in Pedagogy or 
Expression. Once a week throughout the year. Open to stu- 
dents who have completed Courses I., II., and III. 

Note : Two years of work in Physical Education will count as one Col- 
lege unit. 

HYGIENE 

MISS THEELKELD 

1. Personal Hygiene. — This course deals with the subjects of muscular 
exercise, food and eating, fresh air and vocal organs, the skin, 
bathing and clothing, hygiene of the special senses, nervous 
system, daily living regimes as to work, study, recreation, men- 
tal habits, etc. Three hours a week, first semester. Prerequisite, 
Anatomy and Physiology. 

38 



2. Educational Hygiene. — The range of subjects dealt with in this 
course is broad. It treats of methods of safeguarding civic 
health and maintaining sanitary surroundings. Epidemics, in- 
fection, quarantine. Proper construction, furnishing, heating, 
lighting, and ventilation of school buildings. Use and necessity 
of play grounds. The health of school children and teachers. 
Diseases caused by school life. Mal-nutrition. Medical and 
dental inspection of schools, etc. Three hours a week, second 
semester. 

Gymnasium Suit. — Each student should provide herself with several 
middy blouses, a pair of black pleated bloomers made of soft serge 
or other woolen cloth, and black tennis slippers. 

EXPRESSION 

MISS GORDON 

The study of Expression is designed to develop the in- 
dividuality of the young woman through cultivating the 
imagination and quickening the powers of mind and soul; 
the ability to analyze and interpret great literature is de- 
veloped. A distinct and unaffacted manner of expression is 
cultivated ; faults of speech are eradicated ; the body and 
voice are trained for the responsive expression of self in 
the interpretation of literature. 

A broad knowledge of English Literature and rhetoric is 
necessary before the student can give intelligent literary 
interpretation. The dramatic study of Shakespearean plays 
is required in class work one hour each week. 

A four years' course is offered: 

First Year. — Breath Control; Tone Projection; Articulation; Eradica- 
tion of faults in use of voice; Physical Culture and Harmonic 
Exercises; Sight-reading; Platform Recitation for Criticism. 
Text-Books : Vols. I. and II., Evolution of Expression, Emerson. 

Second Year. — Placing of Tones; Resonance, flexibility, smoothness; 
Mental pictures and development of imagination; Impersona- 
tion; Selected Readings; Literary Interpretation. 

Text-Books : Vols. III. and IV., Evolution of Expression, Emerson. 

Third Year. — Overtones, purity, power; Pantomimic expression and 
gesture; Presentation of Scenes; Abridgment of the Novel and 
Drama; Critical Analysis; Recitals; Study of Browning, Tenny- 
son, Kipling, and others. 

Text-Books : Vols. I. and II., Perfective Laws of Art, Emerson. 

Fourth Year. — Voice as interpreter of mental states, tone, color and 
form; Relation of voice to imagination and emotion; Interpreta- 
tive and critical study of the drama; original abridgment of 
the short story, novel, drama; study of Shakespeare, Dickens, 
and others; Recitals. 

Text-Books: Vols. HI. and IV., Perfective Laws of Art, Emerson. 
39 



Required for Certificate: Completion of the three years' work in the 
course prescribed above, one year of which must be done in 
residence; four years of accredited High School literary work, 
provided three hours a week, besides Bible, be done in resi- 
dence. Public recital of four numbers. 

Required for Diploma: Completion of full course prescribed above; 
four years of accredited High School literary work; Bible, Eng- 
lish, and two other electives to the amount of three hours a 
week at least, must be done in resident. Public Recital. The 
recital for a Certificate and that for a Diploma can not be 
given in the same year. 

In addition to the above requirements the candidates for either 
Certificate or Diploma must take the course in Physical Education. 

ART 

MISS H. SMITH 

The Studio for Art is well-lighted and is supplied with 
casts, a kiln for burning china, and other necessary equip- 
ment. 

The classes in Free-Hand Drawing, including some work 
in Water Color, are free of charge to all students connected 
with the institution. 

COURSE OF STUDY IN THE ART DEPARTMENT 

First Year. — Drawing in charcoal, block, hands, feet, fruit, leaf, 
geometrical forms from casts. " Still-life " groups, and simple 
fruit studies from nature in charcoal. 

Second and Third Years. — In charcoal, hands, feet and heads from 
casts. ll Still-life ' ' studies, copies after the best artists, and 
studies from nature in crayon, oil, water colors, and pastel. 
Sketches in pen and ink. 

Fourth and Fifth Years. — Studies from nature in oil, water colors, 
and pastel. Flower studies from nature. China painting. 

Sixth Year. — Oil, water colors, and pastel portraits from life. Water 
colors and oil copies from the best fac-similes. China Painting. 

CERTIFICATES AND DIPLOMAS 

Required for Certificate: The above course in Art completed through 
the Fourth Year, four years accredited High School, provided 
three hours of literary work, besides Bible, be done in resi- 
dence. 

Required for Diploma: The completion of entire course in Art, four 
years of accredited High School, Myths and Fables, Bible III. 
or IV., and two electives. Three hours of literary work, be- 
sides Bible, must be done in residence. 

40 



MUSIC DEPARTMENT 

ALWYN M. SMITH, DIRECTOR 

This department offers thorough courses in voice culture, 
piano, pipe organ, violin, sight-singing, sight reading (piano), 
theory of music, including harmony, counterpoint, and his- 
tory of music. 

Semi-monthly recitals in music give training for public 
work. The courses of theory and sight singing are deemed 
essential to an intelligent comprehension of voice culture, 
piano, pipe organ, or violin. 

THEORY 

A. M. SMITH, MISSES MAIDEE SMITH, GANE, MUELLER 
COURSE OF STUDY IN THEORY 

First Grade. — Notation, rudimentary principles. Scales, signatures, 
intervals, etc. Written exercises adapted to pupil. 

Second Grade. — Drills in signatures, scales, intervals, etc. Thorough 
bass. Marks of expression. Written exercises adapted to pupil. 

Third Grade. — Emery's Elements of Harmony. Emery's Additional 
Exercises. Original modulations. 

Fourth Grade. — Emery's Elements of Harmony completed. Jadas- 
sohn 's Harmony. Double chants, chorals. Harmonizing mel- 
odies. Acoustics. 

Fifth Grade. — Bride's Simple and Double Counterpoint. Jadassohn's 
Counterpoint. Figuration. Simple composition in rondo form. 

HISTORY OF MUSIC 

A. M. SMITH 
Pupils have access to a library containing music books and journals. 

COURSE OF STUDY IN HISTORY OF MUSIC 

First Year. — Lessons in Musical History (Fillmore), with outlines and 

sketches. 
Second Year. — The Great German Composers (Crowest). Biographical 

sketches of each composer. History of Music (Gantvoort). 

PIANO 

MISSES MATDEE SMITH, GANE, MUELLER 
COURSE OF STUDY IN PIANO 

First Grade.— Koehler, op. 249, Vol. L, II. Duvernoy, op. 176. Herz 
and Biehl's Technical exercises. 

41 



Second Grade. — Koehler, op. 249, Vol. III. Duvernoy, op. 120. Le- 
moine, op. 37. Diabelli's and dementi's Sonatas. Herz and 
Biehl's Technical exercises. 

Third Grade. — Bach's Preparatory Studies. Heller, op. 45, 47, 
Czerny, op. 636. Beren's, op. 61. Bertini, op. 29, 32. Schu- 
mann, op. 68. Dussek's and Kahlan's Sonatinas. Smaller 
works of good composers. Herz and Biehl's Technical exer- 
cises. 

Fourth Grade. — Czerny, op. 199, 740. Kullak's Octave Studies, Bk. I. 
Chopin's Waltzes. Bach's Inventions, Preludes, and Easy 
Fugues. Loeschhorn, op. 66; Mendelssohn's Songs Without 
Words. Mozart's, Clementi's, Beethoven's Sonatas, Doering, 
op. 24, 25. Selected Solos. Pishna's 60 Daily Studies. Cramer's 
Fifty Selected Studies. 

Fifth Grade. — Tausig-Ehrlich's Exercises. Clementi's Gradus ad Par- 
nassum, Vol. I. (Tausig). Kullak's Octave Studies, Bk. II. 
Bach's Well Tempered Clavichord. Jensen, op. 32. Seeling 's 
Concert Etudes. Beethoven's, Haydn's, Schubert's Sonatas. 
Chopin's Polonaises, Nocturnes. Selections from modern com- 
posers. 

Sixth Grade. — Tausig-Ehrlich's Exercises. Chopin, op. 10, 25. Bach's 
Suite Anglaise. Eeinecke, op. 121. Mendelssohn, op. 104. Con- 
certos of Hummel, Weber, Schumann, Field. Pieces by Raff, 
Jensen, Moszkowski, Weber, Schumann, Grieg, Liszt, Chopin. 

COURSE OF STUDY IN ORGAN 

MISS GANE 

First Grade. — Eitter's Organ School. Schneider's Pedal Studies, Bk. 
I., II. Easy pieces by European and American composers. 

Second Grade. — Extempore playing begun. Accompaniments for Con- 
gregational Singing. Bach 's Preludes and Fugues, Vol. I., II. 
H. E. Shelley's Modern Organist. 

Third Grade. — Extempore playing. Accompaniments for chorus and 
solo singing. Mendelssohn's Preludes and Sonatas. Schu- 
mann's Fugues ueber B. A. C. H. Selections from Eeinberger, 
Piutti, Eichter, Guilmant, Eossini, Eaff, Gounod, Schubert. 

Fourth Grade. — Thomas' Etudes. Bach's Masterpieces. Eddy, Church 
and Concert Organist. Concert pieces from Buck, Wagner, 
Schumann, Guilmant, Flagler, Sonatas of Eeinberger, Lemmens, 
Eitter. 

COURSE OF STUDY IN VIOLIN 

MISS ALBEETA DAWES McCLOUD 

First Grade. — Schools: Gruenberg, Dancla, de Beriot, Sevcik. Easy 
Major Scales. Solos: Sitt, Gabrielli, Bohm, Eeinecke, 
Wohlfahrt. 

Second Grade. — Scales, major and minor keys, Gruenberg. Etudes: 
Meerts, Kayser (Book I.), Sitt, Winternitz (Book I.) Solos: 
Papini, Huber, Schill, Dancla. Sonatinas, Hauptmann. 

42 



Third Grade. — Scales and arpeggios, Gruenberg; Foundation Studies, 
Gruenberg; Velocity Exercises, Sevcik; Bowing Exercises, 
Casorti, Study of first three positions. Etudes: de Beriot, 
Winternitz (Book II.), Kayser (Book II.), Eies, op. 28. Easy 
double stopping. Concertos: Seitz, op. 22, Sitt, Huber. 

Fourth Grade. — Scales and bowing exercises, Schradieck. Third to 
seventh positions. Etudes: Dont, Kayser (Book III.), Mazas 
(Book I.), Meerts. Sonatas: Corelli, op. 5, Dancla. Concertos: 
Accolay, Seitz. 

Fifth Grade. — Scales, bowing exercises, Massart; Trill studies, Sevcik; 
Mazas (Book II.); Leonard, op. 21; Kruetzer. Solos: Becher, 
Bach, Godard, Hubay, Brahms. Sonatas: Haydn, Haendel, 
Mozart. Concertos: Rode, Viotti. 

Sixth Grade. — Difficult double stopping and bowing exercises, Sevcik, 
Schradieck. Etudes: Fiorillo, Rode. Concertos: Viotti, Mozart, 
Kruetzer, Bruch. Selections from Bach Sonatas for violin alone. 

Requirements for Violin Certificate: 

Third Grade Theory (Harmony). 

First Year History of Music. 

Prima Vista (Violin). 

Literary requirements — same as for Piano and Voice Culture. 

Fourth Grade Violin. 

First Year Sight-Singing. 

One year Orchestra. 

Four numbers in Public Recital. 

Requirements for Violin Diploma : 

Fourth Grade Theory (Harmony). 

Second Year History of Music. 

Prima Vista (Violin). 

Two Year Orchestra. 

Fourth Grade Piano. 

Sixth Grade Violin. 

First Year Sight-Reading. 

Public Recital, one of four numbers, one a concerto. 

Literary requirements — same as for Piano and Voice Culture. 

SIGHT-SINGING 

Every pupil in the institution has the advantage of a 
thorough course in vocal music, enabling her, without the 
aid of an instrument, to sing ordinary music at sight. Pupils 
taking this course in sight-singing make more rapid and 
intelligent progress in voice culture as well as in instru- 
mental music. The aim of this department is to develop 
among our pupils a musical taste and ability. Sight-singing, 
fundamental principles, glees, church music, choruses, as 
well as harmony, are taught daily except Thursday. 

43 



COURSE OF STUDY IN SIGHT-SINGING 

First Grade. — First and Second Reader (Educational Music Course). 

Notation. Major Scales, Ear training. Drills in intervals. 

Music Dictation. Two-part singing. Selected glees. 
Second Grade. — Third and Fourth Reader (Educational Music Course). 

Major and Minor Scales. Accidentals. Modulation. Musical 

Dictation. Three-part singing. Selected glees and choruses. 
Third Grade. — Fifth and Sixth Reader (Educational Music Course). 

Choruses selected from standard operas and oratorios. Church 

music. Four-part singing. 

VOICE CULTURE 

DIRECTOR ALWYN SMITH 
COURSE OF STUDY IN VOICE CULTURE 

First Grade. — Technical exercises adapted to pupil. Concone's 30 
Lessons. Bonoldi's Exercises. Panofka's A. B. C. 

Second Grade. — Breathing and technical exercises. Marchesi, op. 1. 
Concone's 50 Lessons. Panofka, op. 85. Simple solos. 

Third Grade. — Breathing and technical exercises. Concone's 25 Les- 
sons. Vaccai's Italian Method. Marchesi, op. 15. Italian pro- 
nunciation. Selected songs. 

Fourth Grade. — Breathing and technical exercises. Marchesi, op. 21, 
32. Panofka, op. 81. Concone, op. 17. Arias, selections from 
oratorio, concert singing. English, Italian and German songs. 

Fifth Grade. — Breathing and technical exercises. Preparatory exer- 
cises for trill. Bordogni's 36 Vocalises. Concone, op. 12. Lam- 
perti's Exercises. Concert singing. Study of aria, recitative 
and cavatina. Operatic selections in English, Italian and 
German. 

REQUIREMENTS FOR CERTIFICATES AND DIPLOMAS 
IN THE DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC 

Certificate in Piano: 

Third Grade Theory (Harmony). 

First Year Musical History. 

Prima Vista. 

Fourth Grade Piano. 

First Year Sight-Singing. 

Public Recital of Four Numbers. 

Literary Requirements for a Certificate: Four years accredited 
High School, provided three hours of literary work, be- 
sides Bible, be done in residence. 
Certificate in Voice Culture: 

Third Grade Theory (Harmony). 

First Year Musical History. 

Public Recital of Four Numbers. 

Fourth Grade Voice Culture. 

First Year Sight-Singing. 

Literary Requirements as for Piano Certificate. 

44 



Diploma in Piano: 

Fourth Grade Theory (Harmony). 

Second Year Musical History. 

One Year Prima Vista. 

Sixth Grade Piano. 

First Year Sight-Singing. 

Public Eecital of Three Numbers, one to be a concerto. 

Literary Eequirements: Four years accredited High School, 

two years of German or Italian, Literature, History I. or 

II., Bible. 

Diploma in Voice Culture: 

Third Year Sight-Singing. 

Fifth Grade Voice Culture. 

Public Eecital of Four Numbers. 

Second Year Musical History. 

Fourth Grade Theory (Harmony). 

Literary Eequirements as for Piano Diploma. 

THE CERTIFICATE AND DIPLOMA RECITALS MAY 
NOT BOTH BE GIVEN IN THE SAME YEAR. 

The policy of the institution is to require music students 
to take as much literary work as is practicable. 

Students can not receive Certificates and Diplomas for 
less than one year of work done in residence. Before 
Diplomas are given, both Certificate and Diploma Recitals 
are given. 



4» 



ACADEMY 

All the Accredited High Schools of the University of Geor- 
gia are accredited to LaGrange as well, by express agree- 
ment with Professor Joseph S. Stewart, Professor of Second- 
ary Education of the University. This embraces nearly all 
the better graded High Schools of the State. 

The College reserves the right to require examination in 
Grammar, Geography, and Arithmetic from all applicants for 
admission to the Academic Department. 

This institution maintains four High School grades, equiv- 
alent to the Eighth, Ninth, Tenth, and Eleventh Grades of 
the accredited High Schools. 

Students who have thoroughly completed the work in the 
Grammar School, which takes seven or eight years, will be 
prepared for the Academic Department of LaGrange College. 
The Academic Department is provided for those who may 
be inaccessible to a High School and for those who wish to 
take up special work in art, music, expression, etc., which 
courses may not be adequately provided at their home 
schools. 

The admission for work in any one grade implies the com- 
pletion of all work of the preceding grade. In a few cases 
other subjects may be offered as a substitute in the upper 
grades. 

SUGGESTED OUTLINE OF STUDY 

High School Work 

These are the requirements of students who do the greater 
part of their admission work in the Academy of the La- 
Grange College. Graduates of other High Schools are 
allowed to depart from this arrangement just as far as the 
general requirements preceding allow. The possible varia- 
tions from this outline are very few and infrequent. All 
High School students are expected to offer the same amount 
of work. 

Students in the LaGrange Academy complete : 

Latin. — Four units, covering Elementary Latin, four Books of Csesar, 
six Orations of Cicero, six books of Virgil, two years of Latin 
Prose Composition, and Latin Grammar. 

English. — Three units, embracing Higher Grammar, Composition, Bhet- 
oric and Literature (as shown elsewhere). 

46 



History and Civics. — Two units, embracing Ancient History and Ad- 
vanced American History with Civics. They may also take the 
History of England as an Elective 1 unit. 

French I., II., or Greek I., II. — Two units. The one of these alternative 
courses not taken may be taken as a College course later, if 
desired. 

Mathematics. — Two and a half units, embracing Advanced Arithmetic, 
the completing of Algebra, and Plane Geometry with all 
originals. 

Science. — Botany and Physiography are both offered, but the student 
is allowed to omit one, if enough units for admission are offered 
otherwise — to make up 14. Each of the Science courses is 
one unit. 

Three Grades of Music with the accompanying Theory completed 
count as one Admission unit. Three years of Art Work of one hour 
per day may count as one unit. 

Of these courses every student must offer for Admission to Fresh- 
men: Three units of English, 2% units of Mathematics, at least one 
unit of History, two units of French or Greek (though they may be 
admitted as Conditioned Freshmen and make up these two years of 
work), and at least three units of Latin. The total is then brought 
up to 15 by the other courses. 

If the student wishes to take no College Latin, all Latin Admission 
units are required. If she wishes to take no College History, all the 
High School History Courses are required. 

ENGLISH 

English la. — A course in Higher English Grammar. A study of a 
number of classics prescribed for College entrance. Three 
hours a week. 

English 2a. — An elementary course in English Composition. A study 
of classics required for College entrance. Three hours a week. 

English 3a. — A study of the forms of Discourse; practical work in the 
main principles of Style. Daily themes. A study of classics 
required for College entrance. Three hours a week. 

English 4a. — An introductory course to the study of American Litera- 
ture. Monthly themes. Three hours a w r eek. 

LATIN 

Latin la. — The work for the year is intended mainly to give the 
student a good foundation in the paradigms. Derivative work, 
sight-reading, and waiting Latin especially emphasized in spring 
term. Text: Smith's Latin Lessons. Four hours a week. 

Latin 2a. — Roman History; selections from Viri, Romae and Nepos; 
Ca?sar's Gallic War, Books I. and II.; The Civil War, selections 
from Books I., II., III.; Latin Composition weekly. Texts: 
Rolfe and Dennison's Junior Latin Book. For reference: Allen 
and Greenough 's or Bennett's Latin Grammar. Four hours a 
week. 

47 



Latin 3a. — Cicero's Four Orations against Catiline, The Manilian Law 
and Archeas. Texts: D'Ooge's Latin Composition, Part II. 
For reference: Allen and Greenough's Latin Grammar. Four 
hours a week. 

FRENCH 

French la. — Text-books: Guerber, Contes et Legendes (Part I.); Malot, 
Sans Famille; Fraser and Squair's Grammar; Selections from 
Labiche-Martin, Fontaine and Daudet. Four hours a week. 

GERMAN 

German la. — Thomas's Practical German Grammar, Part I.; Hervey's 
Supplementary Exercises to Thomas's Grammar; Guerber 's 
Marchen und Erzahlungen, Part I.; Hillern's Hoher als Die 
Kirche; Storm's Immensee; memorizing of selected lyrics. Four 
hours a week. 

HISTORY 

History la. — Walker's Essentials in English History; Kendall's Source 
Book. Parallel readings; Dickens' Tale of Two Cities; Bulwer- 
Lytton's Harold, the Last of the Saxon Kings; Yonge's Prince 
and Page; Green's Legends of King Arthur and His Court. 
Note-books kept. Three hours a week. 

History 2a. — Myer's Ancient History. Library work and the writing 
of topics. Collateral readings selected from such works as Lew 
Wallace's Ben Hur, Plutarch's Lives, The Last Days of Pom- 
peii, Stoddard's Lectures on Eome, Kingsley's Hypatia, Ab- 
bott 's Julius Caesar. Three hours a week throughout the year. 

History 3a. — Myer's Mediaeval and Modern History, library work, and 
the writing of topics. Collateral reading. Note-books kept. 
Prerequisite: History 2a. Three hours a week. 

History 4a. — General review of the entire period of American His- 
tory with special attention to the Continental Congress, the 
Confederation, the making of the Constitution, and growth of 
political parties. Note-books kept containing written topics 
and reports on readings. Texts: West's American History and 
Government, West's Source Book; Library reference work. 
Three hours a week. 

MATHEMATICS 

Mathematics la. — A course in Practical Arithmetic. Texts: Milne's 
Standard Arithmetic. Four hours a week. 

Mathematics 2a. — Algebra to Quadratics. Four hours a week. 

Mathematics 3a. — Algebra from Quadratics through Progression. Four 
hours a week. 

Mathematics 4a. — Completion of Five Books of Plane Geometry, with 
originals. Text: Wentworth-Smith 's Plane Geometry. Four 
hours a week. 

48 



SCIENCE 

la. Anatomy and Physiology. — This course affords a thorough study 
of the bones, muscles, joints, vessels, viscera and nervous sys- 
tem. Attention is directed to circulation, respiration, secretion, 
digestion, and absorption. Instruction is given with the aid of 
charts, dissections, and models. Students are required to make 
schedules, diagrams, and comparative analyses of the different 
subjects treated. Three hours a week. 

2a. Zoology. — A comparative study of the organisms of life, begin- 
ning with one-celled amoeba. Eecitations, microscopic and 
field work. Three hours a week. 

3a. Physiography. — This course deals with a study of the earth's 
exterior features, climate life, etc., and the physical movements 
on the earth's surface; such as, currents of the atmosphere and 
of the ocean, variations in heat, moisture, magnetism, etc. 
Three hours a week. 

•4a. Botany. — A study in the analysis and classification of typical 
Southern plants. Eecitations, laboratory and field work. Three 
hours a week. 

5a. Physics. — An elementary course in practical physics, preparing 
the student for college work. Special attention is given to the 
explanation of the phenomena of every-day life. Eecitations, 
three hours a week. Laboratory, three hours a week. 

OTHER SUBJECTS 

Credit may be given for the following subjects based on 
the requirement that each unit of credit shall be the equi- 
valent of an hour of high school work. 
One Year in Freehand Drawing. — One unit. 
Three Years in Music. — One unit. 



49 



ALUMNAE 

PLEASE inform us concerning marriages, deaths, omitted alumnae, 
or any errors in the names below. Information concerning 
addresses, occupations, etc., will be thankfully received. If 
married, state husband's name, title, and address. Send us 
catalogues issued prior to 1886. Deceased alumnae are indi- 
cated thus*. 

1846 
A. B. 

Elizabeth L. Burk* 

Sarah B. Cameron (Mrs. Swanson)* 

Sarah T. Cameron (Mrs. Hill)* 

1847. 

A. B. 
Adelaide E. Bigham* 
Sarah H. Cooper (Mrs. Newton) 
Tabitha E. Hill (Mrs. Howard)* 
Martha E. Hill (Mrs. Potts)* 
Rebecca V. Marshall* 
Sarah C. Morgan (Mrs. Barber) 
Ophelia A. Osburne (Mrs. Weeks) 
Susan J. Presley (Mrs. Bunkley) 
Mary A. Saunders* 

1848 

A. B. 
Mary A. Broughton (Mrs. Montgomery)* 
Eliza J. Bryan (Mrs. Martin) 
Amarintha C. Cameron (Mrs. Gibson)* 
Sarah Clayton (Mrs. Jeter) 
Catharine P. Dozier (Mrs. Willis) 
Jane E. Gilbert 

Frances J. Greenwood (Mrs. Perry)* 
Sarah J. Kidd (Mrs. Camp)* 
Sarah E. King (Mrs. Rice)* 
Pauline Lewis (Mrs. Abercrombie)* 
Elizabeth Parham (Mrs. Tigner)* 

1849 
A. B. 

Josephine Akin (Mrs. Tatum)* 
Georgia C. Bigham (Mrs. Williams) 
Henrietta Broome* 
Sophronia Campbell (Mrs. Ferrell) 
Dorothy Chappel (Mrs. Matthews)* 
Amanda Dubose (Mrs. Ivey) 
Frances A. Favor (Mrs. Goldsmith) 
Mary P. Griggs (Mrs. Neal)* 
Susan Maddox (Mrs. Johnson) 
Nancy Meaders (Mrs. Leak)* 
Acadia E. Mitchell (Mrs. Dowdell) 
Ann E. Pitts (Mrs. Dozier) 
Elizabeth A. Stinson (Mrs. Radcliff)* 
Mary A. Thompson* 

50 



1850 
A. B. 
Frances E. Broughton (Mrs. Long)* 
Antionette P. Burke (Mrs. Gartrell)* 
Martha E. Dixon (Mrs. Glanton)* 
Isabella E. Douglass (Mrs. Amoss) 
Narcissa W. Douglass (Mrs. Bailey) 
Rebecca G. Forbes* 
Margaret A. Gilliam (Mrs. Goodman) 
Mary Griffin (Mrs. McGhee) 
Sarah Griggs (Mrs. Long) 
Martha Harvey (Mrs. Harper) 
Ann E. McGhee (Mrs. Akers)* 
Susan Meadors (Mrs. Brown) 
Sarah C. Newton (Mrs. Dozier) 
Cordelia Redding (Mrs. Jones) 
Rebecca Slaton (Mrs. Nicholson) 
Carolina Stevens (Mrs. Banks) 
Catharine Stinson (Mrs. Neal)* 
Helen Tate (Mrs. Mitchell) 



1851 
A. B. 



Mary Alford (Mrs. Heard)* 
Tallulah Carter (Mrs. Wells)* 
Mary Cox (Mrs. Kener) 

Ann Davis (Mrs. ) 

Jane Davis (Mrs. Weston) 
Mary M. Douglas* 
Susan Douglas (Mrs. Gunn) 
Mary E. Drake (Mrs. Phillips) 
Mary Graves (Mrs. Lee) 



1852 
A. B. 



L. C. Hampton (Mrs. Davis) 

Sarah Harris (Mrs. Lockhart)* 

S. Celestie Hill (Mrs. Means) 

Susan McGhee (Mrs. Hampton) 

Jane Newton (Mrs. Hall) 

Eliza Kidd (Mrs. Lane)* 

Ann Reid 

Mary F. Reid* 

Rebecca Rutledge (Mrs. Boynton) 

Roxana Sharp (Mrs. Jones) 

Catharine Spicer (Mrs. ) 

1853 
A. B. 

Lorine Acee (Mrs. Smith) 
Sarah Ayers (Mrs. Potts)* 
Alberta Amoss (Mrs. Heard)* 
Isabella Baldrick* 
Louisa Bryan* 

51 



Anna Calhoun (Mrs. Martin) 

Emma Cameron (Mrs. Leonard)* 

Sarah Cameron (Mrs. Waters)* 

Ellen Cline (Mrs. Gaffney)* 

Catherine Coleman 

Mary Colquitt (Mrs. Dix)* 

Caroline Craven (Mrs. Sappington)* 

E. S. Edmondson (Mrs. Maffett) 

Mary Fall 

Nancy Hall (Mrs. Hall) 

Missouri Jones (Mrs. ) 

Mary Lee (Mrs. ) 

Mary Loyd (Mrs. T. S. Bradfield)* 

Elizabeth Pace (Mrs. ) 

Marietta Peeples* 

Susan Pressley (Mrs. Pearson) 

Harriet Spivey (Mrs. Marcus)* 

Caroline Ware (Mrs. Gay) LaGrange, Ga. 

Mary Whitfield (Mrs. Boyd) 

1854 
A. B. 

Sarah Barnes (Mrs. Burney) 

Mary Colquitt (Mrs. Green) 

Ann E. Cooper 

Margaret Cunningham (Mrs. Smith)* 

Amanda Edmondson (Mrs. Newton)* 

Harriet Edmondson (Mrs. Anderson) 

Frances Harris (Mrs. Kimball)* 

Mary King (Mrs. Scott) 

Florida Key (Mrs. Ward) 

Mary McKemie (Mrs. Craven) 

Lucy Morrow (Mrs. Smith) 

Susan Newton (Mrs. Bennett) 

Lucy Pace (Mrs. Scaife) 

Georgia Patrick (Mrs. Allen) 

Missouri Pitts 

Sarah Eeed (Mrs. W. D. Grant) .... 427 Peaehtree St., Atlanta, Ga. 

Susan Skeen 

Sarah Smith (Mrs. Wilson)* 

Sarah Stembridge (Mrs. Herring)* 

Mary Stevens (Mrs. Cory) 

R. T. Taliaferro 

Cornelia Tyler 

Mary Yancey (Mrs. Young)* 

1855 
A. B. 

Letitia Austell 

Martha Coghill 

Sarah Dawkins (Mrs. Pace) 

Virginia Edmondson (Mrs. Field) 

Margaret Griffin 

Sarah Harris 

Mary Holland 

52 



Melissa Laney 

Phoebe Mabry* 

Henrietta McBain (Mrs. Kimbrough) 

Margaret McDowell 

Camilla Meadors 

Margaret Mooney (Mrs. Ezzell) 

Blanche Morgan (Mrs. Johnson) 

Mary Eedwine 

Sarah Reese (Mrs. Lovelace) 

Kate I. Selleck (Mrs. Edmondson)* 

Eliza Shepherd (Mrs. Morgan) 

Mary Steagall (Mrs. Dent) 

Susan Tooke* 

Emma Tucker 

Sarah Ward (Mrs. Davidson) 

1856 
A. B. 

Melissa Appleby (Mrs. McCraw) 

Martha Blackburn (Mrs. Judge) 

Laura Cameron (Mrs. Kirby)* 

Martha Carter (Mrs. Weaver)* 

Sallie Craig 

Lizzie Cunningham* 

Elizabeth DeLoach 

Ellen DeLoach 

M. J. Edwards (Mrs. Thompson) 

Louise Ellis (Mrs. Herring) 

Susan Harrell (Mrs. Smith) 

Anna Haynes (Mrs. Renwick) 

Nancy Hill (Mrs. Morgan) 

Harriet Lipscomb (Mrs. Kirby)* 

Martha McKemie (Mrs. Craven) 

Anna Meadows 

S. Indiana Pitts (Mrs. Stowe) 

Mary Powell 

Rebecca Powell 

Sophia Saunders 

Frances Tennyson 

Mary Tyler (Mrs. Bynum) 

Philo Ware (Mrs. Witherspoon) 

1857 
A. B. 

Margaret Alford (Mrs. Heard) 
Frances Andrews 
Mary Y. Atkinson (Mrs. Mallorv) 
S. A. Cameron (Mrs. Colbert) 
Mary C. Cole* 

Laura Garlington (Mrs. ) 

Susan Harrell (Mrs. Mayberry) 

Ad die Power 

Hattie Shumate 

C. A. Baldrick* 

Mittie Berry (Mrs. Oglesby) Dalton. Ga. 

53 



Hadessa Byrd Mrs. Trawick) 
Elizabeth Smith (Mrs. Clark) 

Anna Stegall (Mrs. ) 

Mary Stinson (Mrs. Ben Tigner)* 
Anna Swanson (Mrs. Swanson) 
Martha Tooke 
Fannie Warde (Mrs. J. D. Johnson) 



West Point, Ga. 



1858 
A. B. 



LaGrange, Ga., R. F. D. 



Georgia Bonner (Mrs. Terrell)* 

Lydia Brown (Mrs. ) 

Sallie Bull (Mrs. John Park)* 

W. H. Clayton 

Julia Cooper (Mrs. Van Epps) 

Margaret Cox (Mrs. A. J. Tuggle) . 

Rebecca Crowder (Mrs. Boddie) 

I. F. Gordon 

A. S. Greenwood (Mrs. Slatter)* 

E. A. Hamilton 

Mary Hamilton 

A. C. Hanks (Mrs. ) 

Mary Reese 

May E. Speer (Mrs. Winship)* 

1859 
A. B. 

Mary L. Akers* 

Susan Bass 

Martha Bell (Mrs. Ridley) 

Hattie Carlton (Mrs. Dozier)* 

Mary Carlton 

Alice Culler (Mrs. J. B. Cobb) Nashille, Tenn. 

Fletcher Harden (Mrs. Flournoy) 
C. McKemie (Mrs. Craven) 
Sue Means (Mrs. Griffin)* 
A. Moreland (Mrs. Speer)* 
Anna Morgan (Mrs. Flournoy) 
R. M. Moss (Mrs. Moss)* 
Bettie Nelson 

M. R. Pullen (Mrs. Russell)* 
Mary Shepherd (Mrs. Kirksey) 
Mattie Shepherd (Mrs. Russell) 
Aley Smith (Mrs. Boddie) 
Carrie Stinson (Mrs. Ogletree)* 

Achsah Turner (Mrs. Marsh) 

Ophelia Wilkes (Mrs. Tumlin)* ' 
Tinsley Winston (Mrs. Winston)* 

Sarah Womack (Mrs. ) 

R. K. Woodward (Mrs. Harris)* 

1860 
A. B. 

Emma Bostwick (Mrs. Edmondson) 
Abbie Callaway 
Claude Carlton 

54 



7 Peachtree PI., Atlanta, Ga. 



Eliza Cox (Mrs. Akers) 

Mary E. Evans (Mrs. Edwards)* 

F. C. Fleming (Mrs. Dixon) 

Cornelia Forbes (Mrs. Waltermire) 

Augusta Hill (Mrs. Thompson)* 

Fannie Jeter 

M. Fannie Johnson (Mrs. McLaw) 

N. A. Johnson (Mrs. Maddox) 

Lizzie Laney 

Janie Laney 

Alice Ledbetter (Mrs. Eevill) Greenville, Ga. 

S. Cornelia Lovejoy 
Mary Miller (Mrs. N. A. Mooty) 
Fredonia Raiford (Mrs. McFarland)* 
Aline E. Reese (Mrs. Blondner) 
Polly Robinson (Mrs. Hammond) 
Edna Rush (Mrs. Callahan) 
Sallie Sanges (Mrs. Mullins) 
Laura Sassnett (Mrs. Branham)* 
Sallie Shepherd (Mrs. Shorter) 
Mollie Smith 
Sallie Tally* 
Isabel Winfrey 

1861 

A. B. 
Lavinia Byrd (Mrs. Craig)* 
Julia Bohannon (Mrs. Witter)* 
George Broughton (Mrs. Hays) 
Cordelia Cooper (Mrs. Fields) 
Ella Cunningham (Mrs. Smith) 
Frances Douglass (Mrs. Lowe) 
Mollie Hunnicutt (Mrs. Turner)* 
C. M. Ledbetter (Mrs. Ellis)* 

Lucy Lipscomb (Mrs. T. J. Harwell) LaGrange, Ga. 

Levecie G. Maddox (Mrs. Kendrick) 

Xuda M. Ousley 

Emma Page (Mrs. Hunnicutt)* 

Ellen R. Pattillo (Mrs. S. P. Callawav) LaGrange, Ga. 

E. C. Phillips (Mrs. Jelks) 
L. C. Pullen (Mrs. Morris) 
Charlotte Reid (Mrs. Jos. Ware)* 
Genie Reid (Mrs. Cameron)* 
M. A. Story (Mrs. McDonald) 
S. Elmirs Wilkes (Mrs. Shuttles) 
Emma Yancey (Mrs. Bryan)* 

1862 
A. B. 

Mary Baldrick 

Frances Bass 

Fletcher Birch 

Vandalia Boddie* 

Lizzie Burge 

Anna E. Evins (Mrs. Wisdom)* 

Mattie Fleming 

Lu<v Fleming 

55 



Bettie Howell (Mrs. Bailey) Newnan, Ga. 

Sallie A. Knight (Mrs. ) 

Sallie A. Little (Mrs. Williams) 

Anna Lyon 

C. P. McGhee* 

Kate Merritt (Mrs. Joiner) 

Mary Moonery 

Lou'O'Neal 

Mary Gilmer 

Lizzie Goodwin (Mrs. Cotton) 

Jennie Goodwin (Mrs. Bailey) 

Rebecca Harrison (Mrs. Bookhart) 

Mary Haynes 

Eliza Hill 

Georgia Hodnett (Mrs. Ward) 

Susan Hogg (Mrs. Davidson)* 

Kransillian Owens (Mrs. Tafft)* 

Clara Packard 

Fletcher Pitts (Mrs. Marshall) 

Mattie Pitts (Mrs. Harris) 

Mattie Taylor (Mrs. Wright) 

Mollie White 

Mattie Wimbish (Mrs. Abraham)* 

1863 
A. B. 

Addie Bull (Mrs. Tomlinson)* 
Hattie Callaway* 
Lizzie Leslie* 

Sallie Leslies (Mrs. Beasley) LaGrange. Ga. 

Mattie Marshall (Mrs. Turner) 

Annie Martin (Mrs. Freeman) 

Belle McCain 

Geraldine Moreland (Mrs. Speer) 

Anna Turner 7 Peachtree PI., Atlanta, Ga. 

1864 
A. B. 

Eliza Akers (Mrs. Bowden) 
Ella Broughton 
Ida Burk (Mrs. Hay)* 
Mary Cunningham 

Mary E. Curtwright (Mrs. Eakestraw) LaGrange, Ga. 

Fannie Hall (Mrs. Tom Caudle) LaGrange, Ga. 

Nora Owens (Mrs. Smith) 
Fannie Pullen (Mrs. Amis) 



Kate Beall (Mrs. Hornady) 
Alice Bryant (Mrs. Willis) 
Achsah Maddox (Mrs. Pace) 



1865 
A. B. 



56 



1871 
A. B. 



Janie Barber (Mrs. Truitt) 
Nannie Callaway (Mrs. Wylie)* 
Lula Culberson (Mrs. McCoy) 
Mary Hill (Mrs. Boyce Ficklin) 



1872 



Mattie Strother (Mrs. Barksdale) 



Washington, Ga. 
. . . Aonia, Ga. 



1873 
A. B. 

Sallie Cotter (Mrs. Reaves)* 

Annie Curtwright (Mrs. W. J. MeClure) 

Carrie Pitman (Mrs. Truitt)* 

Willie Pitman (Mrs. Bradfield I* 

Mary L. Poythress (Mrs. Barnard)* 

1874 
A. B. 
Maria Bass 

Dora Boykin (Mrs. Maffett) 
Mollie B. Evans (Mrs. Seals)* 
Sallie Lou Haralson (Mrs. Cobb) 

Lula Ward 

Maggie Whitaker (Mrs. W. B. Foote) 
Addie Wimbush (Mrs. Anthony) 



Hazlehurst, Miss. 



LaGrange, Ga. 



128 E. Ave.. Atlanta, Ga. 



305 Gordon St., Atlanta, Ga. 



1876 
A. B. 

Aldora Gaulding (Mrs. Thomasson) 
Jennie McFail (Mrs. B. A. Warlick) . 

1877 
A. B. 

Mary Alford (Mrs. Hogg) 
Julia Connally (Mrs. Luther Bosser) , 
Annie Crusselle (Mrs. Vaughan) 
Emma Palmer (Mrs. Williams)* 
Clodissa Bichardson (Mrs. Connally) 

1878 
A. B. 

Lizzie Baugh (Mrs. McDonald) 
Sallie Boykin (Mrs. C. C. Jones) . . . 
F. Virgie Buice (Mrs. Morley) 
Leila Hudson 

Mattie McGhee (Mrs. Jno. W. Park) Greenville, Ga. 

Ola Simmons (Mrs. Simmons) 
Lizzie Traylor 

57 



East Lake, Birmingham, Ala. 



1879 
A. B. 

Lula Jones 

Mattie Traylor (Mrs. T. H. Northen) . 650 Piedmont Ave., Atlanta, Ga. 

Fannie White (Mrs. Clay) 

Sallie "Williams (Mrs. Eeid) LaGrange, Ga. 

1880 
A. B. 

Jennie M. Atkinson Missionary to China 

Mattie Cook (Mrs. Zellars) 
Sallie Dowman 

Fannie Dowman (Mrs. Zuber) 
Ida Lee Emory (Mrs. Trammell) 
Hattie Handley (Mrs. Eeade) 
Myrtle McFarlin (Mrs. Russell) 
Emma Stipe (Mrs. Walker) 

1881 
Lula Brannon (Mrs. Knapp) 

Stella Burns Hotel Clement, Opelika, Ala. 

Ella L. Crusselle (Mrs. Baker) 
Mattie Driver (Mrs. Smith) 
Myrtle Gates (Mrs. Smith) 
E. Baxter Mabry (Mrs. Brooks) 
Augusta Vaughan (Mrs. Matthews) 
Etta Vaughan (Mrs. Fitzpatrick) 
Lula Walker (Mrs. Ware) 
Loulie Watkins (Mrs. Overstreet) 
Mollie Whitaker (Mrs. Matthews) 

1882 
A. B. 

Alice Boykin (Mrs. Millard McLendon) LaGrange, Ga. 

Lily Howard (Mrs. McLarin) Fairburn, Ga. 

Ida Palmer (Mrs. F. I. McDonald) . . 30 Glendale Ave., Atlanta, Ga. 

Mollie Stipe (Mrs. F. E. Walker) Plains, Ga. 

Mary Fannie Turner 

Bertha Walker (Mrs. Furher) 

Irene Ward (Mrs. Lupo)* 

1883 

A. B. 
Helen Baldwin 
Carrie Ballard (Mrs. Sasser) 
Annie Bradley (Mrs. Park)* 
May Candler (Mrs. Winchester) 
Susie Candler 
Ginevra Gholson (Mrs. Cantrell) 

Carobel Heidt (Mrs. Andrew Calhoun) Atlanta, Ga. 

Maude Howell Mrs. Brook) 

Carrie Parks (Mrs. Luke Johnson) Atlanta, Ga. 

Nellie Eevill (Mrs. O'Hara) Greenville, Ga. 

Effie Thompson (Mrs. A. J. Smith)* 

Janie Wadsworth (Mrs. Irvine) 

Lilarette Young (Mrs. Matthews) Thomaston, Ga. 

58 



1884 
A. B. 

Beulah B. Arnold (Mrs. Pringle) 
Ellen Barry (Mrs. Carney)* 

Mary Broome (Mrs. Young Gresham) College Park, Ga. 

Mary Revill (Mrs. Atkinson) Greenville, Ga. 

Eugenia Sims (Mrs. Eedwine) 
Mamie Spears (Mrs. "Wicker) 
A. S. Wadsworth (Mrs. Copeland) 
Mary Lizzie Wright (Mrs. Stevens) 

1885 

A. B. 

Pauline E. Arnold (Mrs. Wright) 

J. Jessie Barnett 

Emma F. Bullard (Mrs. Smith) 

Katie D. Cooper (Mrs. W. F. Culpepper) Senoia, Ga. 

Daisy Knight (Mrs. Abercrombie) 

Lollie Lewis (Mrs. Harris) 

Olivia V. Macy (Mrs. Geo. Crusselle)* 

Mollie C. Simms (Mrs. Ward) Carrollton, Ga. 

B. S. 

Hattie Mae Morgan (Mrs. Johnston) 
Persia Wright (Mrs. Thomason) 

1886 

A. B. 

Lizzie L. Dyer (Mrs. Duke) LaFayette, Ala. 

Lucy Evans (Mrs. Chas. Banks) 335 Ponce de Leon Ave., Atlanta, Ga. 
Bessie Jackson (Mrs. Boyd) 

Mattie Magruder (Mrs. Robert Ammons) LaGrange, Ga. 

Willie Miller (Mrs. Cook) Long Cane, Ga. 

Mary Ruth Mixon (Mrs. Sam Dobbs) .... Inman Park, Atlanta, Ga. 

Nellie Smith (Mrs. Isham Dorsey) Opelika, Ala. 

Belle Poer 

Leman Poer (Mrs. Henrv Lanier)* 

Ida B. Smith (Mrs. Gay) 

Bunnie Trimble (Mrs. Clarence Johnson) . Peachtree Rd., Atlanta, Ga. 

Ella Walker* 

B. S. 
Emma Barrett (Mrs. Black) 

Willie Burns (Mrs. Davis)* 

Mary Lou Dansby LaGrange, Ga. 

Jessie Pitman (Mrs. Ed. Sutton) Decatur, Ga. 

Minnie Ware (Mrs. William Woodyard)* 

1887 
A. B. 

Glenn Camp (Mrs. James Carpenter) 

Annie L. Cole (Mrs. Sinclair Wolfe) Ft. Worth. Texas 

J. Winona Cotter Xewnan, Ga. 

Lucy A. Hoard (Mrs. Jones)* 
Bortha V. Henry (Mrs. Thomas) 
Susie Jarrell 

59 



Blanche McFarlin (Mrs. Gaffney) 
Maud McFarlin (Mrs. Jas. White) 

Clara Merriwether (Mrs. McMeekin) "Washington, D. C. 

Amy Moss Prince Ave., Athens, Ga. 

Lillian O. Eidenhour (Mrs. Payne) 

Maidee Smith LaGrange, Ga. 

Mary K. Strozier (Mrs. Barnett) Luthersville, Ga. 

Jimmie Lou Thompson (Mrs. Thos. Goodrum) Newnan, Ga. 

Maud S. Tompkins (Mrs. Perry) 

Carrie Y. Williams (Mrs. Chas. Baker) Rutherford, N. J. 

Annie Wilson Luthersville, Ga. 

B. S. 

Jessie G. Burnett (Mrs. P. J. Williams) Montgomery, Ala. 

E. May Johnson (Mrs. Neal Harmon) Odessadale, Ga. 

Ora Wing (Mrs. West) 

1888 

A. B. 
Bora H. Beckman (Mrs. Schettman) 

Lou G. Camp (Mrs. Eobt. Brannon) Moreland, Ga. 

M. Jennie Cooper (Mrs. Springer Mabry) 

Fannie Covin (Mrs. J. C. Shirah) 

Minnie L. Crawford (Mrs. Jenkins)* 

Pearl Crawford (Mrs. Jno. H. Maddox) . 212 Euclid Ave., Atlanta, Ga. 

Ollie Ellis (Mrs. Trippe) 

M. Jennie Evans (Mrs. J. L. Bradfield) LaGrange, Ga. 

Mamie Hardwick (Mrs. Purvis)* 

Lily Jarrell (Mrs. McClenny) 

N. Grace Johnson (Mrs. Twyman) 

Fannie Bert Jones (Mrs. Augustus Quillian) .... Cartersville, Ga. 

Cecile Longino 

Annie M. Moate (Mrs. Scott)* 

Minnie Moore (Mrs. Lithgoe) 

S. Lizzie Parks (Mrs. Thomas Betterton) .... Chattanooga, Tenn. 

Lillie Sullivan 

A. Lois Turner (Mrs. Wilcox) 

Pearl White (Mrs. Albert Barnes) Abbottsford, Ga. 

Lallie A. Witherspoon (Mrs. Johnson) 

B. S. 

Lizzie I. Arnold 

Maude M. Scroggins (Mrs. J. E. Dent) Newnan, Ga. 

Maggie Van Zandt (Mrs. Eufus Scott) Paris, Texas 

Euby Ware (Mrs. Chas. Searcy)* 

1889 
A. B. 

Annie H. Chambliss (Mrs. Wooley) . . 76th St. and 1st Ave., E. Lake, 

Birmingham, Ala. 
L. Abbie Chambliss 
L. Dora Cline* 

C. Lillian Moates (Mrs. Wm. Eivers) Sparta, Ga. 

Julia P. Moate Devereux, Ga. 

Bettie D. Parker (Mrs. Chas. Davenport) Fairburn, Ga. 

M. Corrie Dickerson (Mrs. Lee) 

60 



Mary N. Hurt (Mrs. A. Loyd) . 281 Ponce de Leon Ave., Atlanta, Ga. 
M. Lily Jackson (Mrs. Albert Tigner) . . White Sulphur Springs, Ga. 
A. Maude McDaniel 

Minnie E. Mclntire (Mrs. Sam Tribble) Athens, Ga. 

Julia F. Ridley (Mrs. Elbert Willett) Anniston, Ala. 

E. May Swindall (Mrs. Logan) 

Fannie Teasley (Mrs. Hutchinson) Canton, Ga. 

Kate Truitt (Mrs. Wm. Young) LaGrange, Ga. 

B. S. 

Lula Dickerson (Mrs. Maxwell) The Hill, Augusta, Ga. 

Dona E. Haralson (Mrs. Smith) 

F. Eugenia Shepherd 

Minnie B. Wilkinson (Mrs. Frank Tatum)* 

1890 
Grace L. Aiken (Mrs. Mitchell) 
Mira Will Brantley (Mrs. Tye) 
Kate D. Daniel (Mrs. Polhill) 

Maggie W. Dean (Mrs. Warden) St. Petersburg, Fla. 

Maggie E. Evans (Mrs. Robt. Riley) . . Smart Ave., Kansas City, Mo. 

Clara N. Graves (Mrs. Oscar Smith) Valdosta, Ga. 

M. Loulie Hardwick (Mrs. Candler) 
Sallie Hodges 
Willie Jones 

Ruth Marsh (Mrs. Thos. Lee) Chickamauga, Ga. 

Mamie C. McGhee White Sulphur Springs, Ga. 

Ada McLaughlin (Mrs. Wm. Jones) Greenville, Ga. 

Annie G. Robertson 

S. Corinne Simril Newnan, Ga. 

Claire L. Smith (Mrs. Frank Hill)* 

M. Emma Wilson (Mrs. Sam Turnipseed) Griffin, Ga. 

B. S. 

S. Paralie Brotherton (Mrs. Geo. Walker) . . . Lee St., Atlanta, Ga. 

D. Newtie Ingram (Mrs. Merrill) Turin, Ga. 

Pearl Lee (Mrs. Wilbur Trimble) Trimble, Ga. 

M. Gladys Sims (Mrs. Ponder)* 

Minnie L. Smith (Mrs. Wall) 

Una T. Sperry (Mrs. E. Rivers) Atlanta, Ga. 

Connie V. Stovall 
Minnie Willingham 

1891 
A. B. 

Frankie M. Arnold (Mrs. J. D. Lyles) Jonesboro, Ga. 

Myrtie G. Beauchamp (Mrs. Dickerson) 

U. Quie Cousins (Mrs. ) 

Jennie Lou Covin (Mrs. Howard Wooding) LaGrange, Ga. 

Mamie Zach Crockett (Mrs. J. C. Haynes) Jonesboro, Ga. 

Georgia Heard (Mrs. Fields) 

Hettie O. Hearn (Mrs. L. McCalla)* 

Arizona B. Liles (Mrs. Hines) 

E. Montana Liles (Mrs. Summit) 

Pearl Long (Mrs. Clifford L. Smith) LaGrange, On. 

61 



Jennie Lou McFarlin (Mrs. H. H. Mattingly) . . . 5C9 Jackson St., 

Atlanta, Ga. 
Florence Smith (Mrs. Stone) 
Mattie W. Walcott 

B. S. 

Eosa O. Atkinson 

Lillie Brady (Mrs. W. G. Fish) . . .414 W. 72nd St., Lawrence, Kan. 

Lucile Covin (Mrs. Glanton) 

Addie C. George 

Ora Gray 

C. Walton Hollinshead (Mrs. Eobie) 

Mattie E. Johnson (Mrs. Dillard)* 

Leila Winn (Mrs. Miller) 

Music Diplomas 
Eosa O. Atkinson 
Maidee Smith 
Minnie L. Smith (Mrs. Wall) 

1892 

A. B. 

Maud L. Bailey (Mrs. Arthur Eichardson) Tate, Ga. 

Annie F. Baxter (Mrs. Smith)* 

Annie E. Bell (Mrs. Shenck) 

Sallie S. Boyd (Mrs. Pierre Sims)* 

Lady E. Boykin (Mrs. Eobt. Segrest) LaGrange, Ga. 

E. Maude Ellis 

Jennie Smith Hanford, Calif. 

Talitha E. Speer (Mrs. Ezzard)* 
Bonnell L. Strozier (Mrs. Burns) 

Forrest L. Strozier Greenville, Ga. 

Juliet Tuggle LaGrange, Ga. 

Lucie W. Hunt* 

Ella E. Johnson (Mrs. Sykes) 

Sallie M. Quillian (Mrs. John Jones) Cartersville, Ga. 

Eosa Sharp* 

T. Antoinette Ward New York City 

Edith West (Mrs. Harris) 

M. Louise Wimbish (Mrs. Beach) 

B. S. 

Erne S. Agnew (Mrs. McCrary) 

C. Lorraine Bradley (Mrs. Jos. Jarrell) 

Euth Camp 

Clarabess Crain (Mrs. Jno. Fambro) Eockmart, Ga. 

Jennie F. Foster (Mrs. Mason)* 

Maud Freeman 

Winnie V. Hearn 

Clara E. Hodges (Mrs. Linder) 

F. Lillian McLaughlin (Mrs. Jos. McGhee) 
Lizzie P. Merritt* 

Lizzie M. Parham 

Mary Wooten (Mrs. Moss) 



Music Diplomas 
Clara N. Graves (Mrs. Smith) 

Mary L. Park (Mrs. M. D. Fowler) LaGrange, Ga. 

Claire L. Smith (Mrs. F. H. Hill)* 

1893 

A. B. 

M. Bird Baxter (Mrs. Gentry) 
S. Amanda Britt (Mrs. Lewis) 

Mattie Bulloch Bullochville, Ga. 

Blonde Capps (Mrs. Clarence Mason) Charlotte, NT. C. 

Gene Covin (Mrs. E. K. Farmer) Fitzgerald, Ga. 

Meta Dickinson (Mrs. Daniel) LaGrange, Ga. 

Ruth Evans (Mrs. Roy Dallis) LaGrange, Ga. 

M. Edna Ferguson (Mrs. Tate) Fairmouut, Ga. 

Fannie Harrell 

Leila B. Kendrick 

Dolly Hooks 

Mary F. Liles (Mrs. Nelson) 

M. Lula Lovelace (Mrs. Robt. Hogg) West Point, Ga. 

Lizzie S. Lupo (Mrs. McGrew) 

M. Ora Martyn (Mrs. H. E. Abbott) College Park, Ga. 

Angie L. Mavnard (Mrs. Sell) 

M. Kate Moss (Mrs. B. C. Cleckler) Atlanta, Ga. 

Annie F. Reid (Mrs. Roberts) 
Leila A. Shewmake* 

Made E. Speer (Mrs. E. M. Copeland) McDonough, Ga. 

Estelle Strozier (Mrs. Ravenell) Cordele, Ga. 

Mary Tomlinson (Mrs. A. J. Tuggle) LaGrange, Ga. 

Jennie W. Williams (Mrs. Miller) 

B. S. 

B. Mae Brady (Mrs. Frank R. Bartlett) .... 237 Brooklyn Ave., 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Ledra Edmondson (Mrs. Chas. Warner) Rome, Ga. 

Maymie B. Hendrix (Mrs. Anderson) 

Annie Gertrude Henry (Mrs. ) 

Nellie B. Kirkley (Mrs. Campbell)* 

Mary Latham (Mrs. Gus Cox) 21 Boulevard, Atlanta, Ga. 

Fredonia Maddox (Mrs. Webster) 
Yela C. Winn (Mrs. Hawkins) 

Music Diplomas 

Nellie B. Kirkley (Mrs. Campbell)* 

M. Lula Lovelace (Mrs. Robt. Hogg) West Point, Ga. 

T. Antoinette Ward New York City 

1891 
A. B. 

Louise Anderson (Mrs. Manget) Missionary to China 

V. Eula Beauchamp (Mrs. Meacham) 

Lula Belle Bird LaGrange, Ga. 

Lina Brazell (Mrs. Will Trimble) Hogansville, Ga. 

Sadie Bess Bryan (Mrs. O. M. Heard) Cordele. Ga. 

Etta Cleveland (Mrs. Dodd) LaGrange, Ga. 

Susie Harrell 

63 



A. Estelle Harvard (Mrs. E. E. Clements) Havana, Cuba 

Adella Hunter (Mrs. C. N. Pike) LaGrange, Ga. 

Ima O. Lewis (Mrs. McElroy) 

Mary Mitchell (Mrs. G. W. Clower) Lawrenceville, Ga. 

Lizzie Moss (Mrs. E. C. Cleckler)* 

Amy I. White (Mrs. Wisdom)* 

Pearl W. White (Mrs. Fanning Potts) Gabbettsville, Ga. 

B. S. 

Mary L. Brinsfield (Mrs. Wallace Rogers) Atlanta, Ga. 

Fannie H. Clark (Mrs. Maynard) Tyler, Okla. 

Edda Cook (Mrs. Pitt) 

Clara DeLaperriere (Mrs. Lanier) 

Eula Hines (Mrs. Johnson) 

Nettie C. Howell (Mrs. Lane)* v 

E. Eula Liles (Mrs. Eadney) Eoanoke, Ala. 

Cora Milam Louin, Miss. 

Bessie Moseley 

Minnie Moseley (Mrs. James) 

Lucie Patillo 

Kate Wilkinson 

Music Diplomas 
Bird Baxter (Mrs. Gentry) 
Gene Covin (Mrs. E. K. Farmer) Fitzgerald, Ga. 

1895 

A. B. 

Myra L. Bruce (Mrs. Glasure) 

Eosa Callahan Chipley, Ga. 

Hunter M. Carnes (Mrs. Virgil Harvard) 

Lily Coggins (Mrs. Jones) Canton, Ga. 

Alice Harp (Mrs. Young) 

M. Evans Harris (Mrs. Wm. King) 

H. Estelle Hutcheson (Mrs. Harlan) 

Buford Johnson Thomson, Ga. 

Lillian Johnson (Mrs. Burkhalter)* 
Annie I. Key (Mrs. Walker)* 
Eva Mashburn (Mrs. Lamback)* 
Gussie E. McCutcheon 
Birdie Meaders (Mrs. Dowda) 
Daisy Morris (Mrs. Smith) 

Clara Parks (Mrs. Jos. Featherston) Newnan, Ga. 

Tallulah Quillian (Mrs. John Thrasher) Waycross, Ga. 

Alice Eobins (Mrs. Geo. Cunningham) Atlanta, Ga. 

Flora E. Seals (Mrs. Thorpe) DeFuniak Springs, Fla. 

Effie Shewmake (Mrs. Singleton) Fort Valley, Ga. 

Daisy Taylor (Mrs. G. P. Eumble) Forsyth, Ga. 

Annie Thrasher (Mrs. ) Watkinsville, Ga. 

Kate Trimble (Mrs. Steven Davis) Hogansville, Ga. 

Eomania Welchel* 

Annie Wiggins (Mrs. Meadows)* 

B. S. 

Callie Burns (Mrs. King)* 

Lora Edmondson (Mrs. Hatton Lovejoy) LaGrange, Ga. 

Annie Kate Johnson (Mrs. Parks) 

64 



Julia Manning (Mrs. Holmes) Birmingham, Ala. 

Mattie Sehaub LaGrange, Ga. 

Lula Welchel (Mrs. Smith) 

Music Diplomas 

Lina S. Brazell (Mrs. Will Trimble) Hogansville, Ga. 

Effie J. Shewmako (Mrs. Singleton) Ft, Valley, Ga. 

1896 

A. B. 

Lizzie A. Ayers (Mrs. Leland Little) Carnesville, Ga. 

Belle Brantley (Mrs. Eodenberry) 
Lula Bulloch (Mrs. Bulloch) 

Annie Callahan (Mrs. Hutchinson) Hogansville, Ga. 

Estelle Chappell (Mrs. Chandler) 

Ellen Davenport (Mrs. J. A. Hamm) Ft. Pierce, Fla. 

Sallie DeLamar (Mrs. B. M. Poer) Broxton, Ga. 

Pattie Dixon Woodbury, Ga. 

Beuna Harris 

Lucy Hill (Mrs. Anthony) 

Tallulah King (Mrs. J. O. Norris) Decatur, Ga. 

Bessie Longino (Mrs. Vickers) Fairburn, Ga. 

Myra Merriwether (Mrs. Bulloch) 
Blanche Murphy (Mrs. Speer) 
Inez Murrah (Mrs. Knott) 
Eoline Price 

Hallie Quillian (Mrs. W. H. Ashford) Watkinsville, Ga. 

Florence Traylor (Mrs. Orr) 
Nannie Ware 

A. Maud Williams (Mrs. Mack Trotter) Lookout Mt., Tenn. 

Mary Lou Woodall 

Mittie Wright (Mrs. Harber) 

B. S. 

Morah T. Bailey (Mrs. Rowrer) Fla. 

Clara Baker LaGrange, Ga. 

Mary Beasley (Mrs. Chenowith) LaGrange, Ga. 

Jessie Cotter (Mrs. Richards) New Orleans, La. 

Josie Daniels (Mrs. Hogan) Hogansville, Ga. 

Mattie Lee Dunn (Mrs. R. A. Sloan) McDonough, Ga. 

Annie Clyde Edmondson (Mrs J. B. Ridley) . . . 273 E. North Ave., 

Atlanta, Ga. 
Helen Hendrick (Mrs. Mattox) 
Gnssie Merriwether (Mrs. Winn) 

Ola Miller (Mrs. Jno. Johnson) West Point, Ga. 

Mary Will Smith (Mrs. ) 

Cecelia Thompson (Mrs. Wimberly)* 

Evelyn Whitaker LaGrange, Ga. 

Music Diplomas 

Belle Brantley (Mrs. Rodenberry) 

Sallie DeLamar (Mrs. B. M. Poer) Broxton, Ga. 

65 



1897 

A. B. 

Annie Campbell 1532 Gwinnett St., Augusta, Ga. 

Mary Carmichael (Mrs. H. M. Lively)* 

S. Eleanor Cloud (Mrs. Bryan) Crawfordsville, Ga. 

Clara Freeman 

Leila Hood* 

Kate S. Ingram (Mrs. Gordy) 

Willie Maddox (Mrs. Holloway) 

Euby McElroy (Mrs. Born) McEae, Ga. 

Ozella B. Eoberts (Mrs. Eoss) 

Mary Seale Greenville, Ala. 

Julia B. Tigner White Sulphur Springs, Ga. 

Gertrude Touchstone 

Cora Tuck (Mrs. W. H. Morton) Athens, Ga., E. F. D. 1. 

Alice Turner* 

Lilian Venable (Mrs. Shaw) 

B. S. 

Leah Baker (Mrs. Moon) 97 W. Baker St., Atlanta, Ga. 

Julia Bradfield LaGrange, Ga. 

Ida E. Chupp (Mrs. Carroll) 
Etta Cook (Mrs. Hopkins) 
Irene Florence (Mrs. Green) 
Kate Jenkins (Mrs. Alonzo) 
Eena Mai Ledbetter (Mrs. Graves) 

Henrietta Smith (Mrs. Jos. Faust) Greensboro, Ga. 

Alma Stroud (Mrs. Hancock) 

Gussie Tigner (Mrs. Sterling Wiggins) Augusta, Ga. 

Bertha Wilson (Mrs. Jno. Upshaw) Social Circle, Ga. 

Montana M. Winter (Mrs. Hall) 

Music Diplomas 

Eleanor Davenport (Mrs. J. A. Hamm) Ft. Pierce, Fla. 

Carrie Davidson LaGrange, Ga., E. F. D. 

Mamie Dozier (Mrs. Davis) 
Kate Ingram (Mrs. Gordy) 

1898 
A. B. 

Irene Adair Greenville, Ga. 

Lutie Blasingame (Mrs. M. B. Sams) Lavonia, Ga. 

Mary Will Cleaveland (Mrs. A. H. Thompson) .... LaGrange, Ga. 
Nettie L. Cook (Mrs. Campbell) 
Clara Dallis (Mrs. Sterling Turner)* 
Bessie Farmer (Mrs Lockhart) 

Emmie Ficklen Washington, Ga. 

Laurie Lanier (Mrs. Horace Mallory) 

Hortense McClure (Mrs. H. L. McClesky) Hazlehurst, Miss. 

Evelyn McLaughlin (Mrs. McGehee)* 

Annie Bell Pendleton Augusta, Ga. 

Louise Eosser (Mrs. Warren) Griffin, Ga. 

Sophie Wright (Mrs. Brown) Griffin, Ga. 

66 



B. S. 

Emily Dickinson (Mrs. Smith) 
Annie Fulcher (Mrs. Turner) 
Sallie Myrt Gilliam (Mrs. Durham) 
Flora Glenn (Mrs. Candler) 
Ward Hardwick (Mrs. Gailey) 

Sallie Fannie Hodnett (Mrs. Ranee O'Neal) West Point, Ga. 

Gordon Hudgins (Mrs. Miller) 
Eva Mann (Mrs. Thomas) 
Mary D. Mann (Mrs. Howell) 
Dana Marchman (Mrs. Wooten) 

Ruth Miller Corinth, Ga. 

Mary Ray (Mrs. Shurley) 
May Storey (Mrs. Parker)* 

Ruth Tuggle LaGrange, Ga. 

Rosa Wright (Mrs. Boyd) 

Music Diplomas 
Mary Will Cleaveland (Mrs. A. H. Thompson) .... LaGrange, Ga. 
Lilian Johnson (Mrs. Allen Burkhalter)* 

Art Diplomas 

Nona Harris (Mrs. Buford Carter) LaGrange, Ga., R. F. D. 

Alma Xesbitt (Mrs. Willingham) 

1899 

A. B. 
Allie Beall (Mrs. ) 

Tdella Bellah 

Lilias Fleming (Mrs. Carroll Graham) Bainbridge, Ga. 

Lizzie Gray (Mrs. Robert Adams) LaGrange, Ga. 

Willie Hardy (Mrs. Lovelace) 

Helen Huntley 

Alice Jenkins (Mrs. Sherman) 

Mattie Loflin (Mrs. Smalley) 

Lela Xewton 

Annie Bvnum (Mrs. Davis) 

Mary Park (Mrs. T. G. Polhill) LaGrange, Ga. 

Leila Parks (Mrs. Erwin) 

Anna Quillian (Mrs. Thos. Dillard) Bishop, Ga. 

Mary Rosser 

Carlie Smith (Mrs. Dozier) 

Sallie Tomlinson (Mrs. Ivey) Hawkinsville, Ga. 

Mattie Byrd Watson (Mrs. W. L. Chunn)* 

Annie Kate Bondurant (Mrs. Jones) 

Aurena Evans (Mrs. Burgess) 

Mary Rosser Kimbrough (Mrs. Guttenberger) 

Lila' Park 

Kola Dickinson (Mrs. Wheeler) 

Mary Belle Dixon (Mrs. McKenzie) Thomaston, Ga. 

Mary E. Quillian 
Anita Stroud 

B. L. 

Lillian Xeal Carnesville, Ga. 

Pearl Sewell (Mrs. J. C. Holbrook) Carnesville, Ga. 

Mabel Thrower (Mrs. McDonald) 

67 



Music Diplomas 
Annie Cheatham — Voice — (Mrs. Whiddon) 
Marilu Ingram — Piano — (Mrs. Letcher) El Paso, Texas 

1900 

A. B. 

Glenn Anderson (Mrs. Boswell) 
Mary Lizzie Anderson (Mrs. Watson) 

Esther Askew (Mrs. J. H. Kelley) Brooks, Ga. 

Clyde Bruce (Mrs. Emmett Williams) Bullochville, Ga. 

Willie Crawford (Mrs. Johnson) 

Virgil Harris (Mrs. Harvard) Arabi, Ga. 

Nellie Johnson (Mrs. Wilkerson)* 

Clyde Lanier 

Lottie Maxwell (Mrs. Eobertson) 

Eebie Neese (Mrs. L. M. Moore) Waleska, Ga. 

Flora Quillian (Mrs. J. T. VanHorn) Monroe, Ga. 

Euby Sharp (Mrs. George Eosser) . . . Wesleyan College, Macon, Ga. 

Mary Howard Smith (Mrs. Green Johnson) Monticello, Ga. 

Sadie Smith (Mrs. Phinizy) Forsyth, Ga. 

Exa Stewart 

Annie Stone (Mrs. Clifford Powell) Woodbury, Ga. 

B. S. 

Ethel Bryson (Mrs. Thompson) Madison, Ga. 

Marion Clifton 

A. Louise Moate 

Louise L. Eay (Mrs. Burch) 

Leone J. Tucker (Mrs. Eush Burton) Lavonia, Ga. 

B. L. 

Coral Capps (Mrs. Stapler) Commerce, Ga. 

Eosebud Dixon (Mrs. Oscar Callahan) Woodbury, Ga. 

Annie Lou Hood (Mrs. Fred Eobinson) LaGrange, Ga. 

Ethel Lively (Mrs. ) 

Jessie Manning (Mrs. Sternes) 
Eva Sutton (Mrs. McLendon) 

Music Diplomas 
Irene Dempsey* 

Leila Irvin — Piano — (Mrs. Meriwether Barnett) . . . Dahlonega, Ga. 
Fannie Smith (Mrs. Eicks) Eeynolds, Ga. 

1901 

A. B. 

Stella Benton (Mrs. Harry Jones) .... 214 Green St., Augusta, Ga. 
Irene Butler (Mrs. Daniel) 

Ernestine Dempsey Jackson, Ga. 

Jessie Mallory (Mrs. DeLamar) Hamilton, Ga. 

Pauline Norman 87 Oak St., Atlanta, Ga. 

Lilla Tuck Athens, Ga., E. F. D. No. 1 

B. S. 

Kate Bradfield (Mrs. Brown) LaGrange, Ga. 

Stella Bradfield 
Ella Bussey 

68 



Lou Ella Davis (Mrs. W. E. Drane) Buena Vista, Ga, 

Mary Barnard Nix LaGrange, Ga. 

Sarah Quillian (Mrs. W. W. Baldwin) Madison, Ga. 

Effie C. Smith* 

Leila Williams (Mrs. O. W. Tucker) LaGrange, Ga. 

1902 

A. B. 

Janie Brown Gofer (Mrs. ) 

Emma Lois Cotton (Mrs. Ellis) 
Sidnor Davenport (Mrs. Hammings) 

Elizabeth T. Ferrell (Mrs. ) 

Nell Marchman (Mrs. H. I. Flynt) 803 Ponce de Leon Ave., 

Atlanta, Ga. 

Bertie Pennington (Mrs. Sherrod Campbell) Mansfield, Ga. 

Cleta Quillian (Mrs. Harry Cleveland) Elberton, Ga. 

Xancy Lee Shell (Mrs. Pierce Norman) Alpharetta, Ga. 

Nellie Vickers (Mrs. Harvey) 

B. S. 

Mary Bateman (Mrs. ) Dallas, Texas 

Robie Clifton (Mrs. Christine Williams) Lyons, Ga. 

Leila Jernigan Decatur, Ga. 

Edna Philpot (Mrs. Trippe) Hogansville. Ga. 

B. L. 

Annie Margaret Dunson (Mrs. Frank Davis) LaGrange, Ga. 

1903 

A. B. 

Vashti Daniel 

Susie Strickland (Mrs. C. A. Dasher) Thomasville. Ga. 

B. L. 

Lillie R. Brown Ft. Valley, Ga. 

A. Margaret Dunson (Mrs. Frank Davis) LaGrange, Ga. 

Annie F. Fannin (Mrs. Blanchard) 

Linnie F. Malone (Mrs. L. P. Smith) ... 104 Clayton St., Macon, Ga. 

Annie Lou McCord Jackson, Ga. 

Music Diplomas 
Maude Ragland — Piano 
Nina Winn — Voice — (Mrs. Darcy Stubbs) Claxton, Ga. 

1904 
A. B. 

Mary Lou Drane (Mrs. E. R. Jordan) Ellaville. On. 

Lucy "Rav Freeman (Mrs. Edwards) Claxton. Ga. 

Mary Griffin 

Emma Quillian (Mrs. Singleterry) Quitman. Ga. 

Music Diplomas 

Eleanor C. Davenport — Voice — fMrs. ) Fairburn. Ga. 

Vera Lee Dyal — Piano — (Mrs. Ryals)* 

Leila Trvin — Voice — (Mrs. Meriwether Barnett) . . . Dahlonoiza. Ga. 

Omie H. Ryals — Piano — (Mrs. DeLoach) Lumber City, Ga. 



1905 

A. B. 

Etta May Burnside (Mrs. Jno. McDonald) Yatesville, Ga. 

Annie May Conner 

Lillian M. Garnett (Mrs. E. P. McDaniel) Conyers, Ga. 

Nancy Burnie Legg 64 Granger St., Atlanta, Ga. 

Kate V. Long (Mrs. Ira Coan) Columbus, Ga. 

Maggie L. Means (Mrs. Conner)* 
Vesta Pirkle 

B. S. 

Catherine Hogg (Mrs. Judson Prather) West Point, Ga. 

Eva Eampley (Mrs. J. C. Little) Carnesville, Ga. 

Mattie Eampley Carnesville, Ga. 

Music Diplomas 
Eosa Logan — Piano — (Mrs. John Brown) 
Leona Anderson Wood — Piano 

1906 

A. B. 

May Dell Cleaveland (Mrs. W. A. Briggs) Hampton Ave., 

Greenville, S. C. 
Mary Boyd Davis (Mrs. D. A. Harvard) 

Carrie Moore Fleith (Mrs. Austin Cook) LaGrange, Ga. 

Lillian Hicks (Mrs. Webb) 

Lillie Pennington Covington, Ga. 

B. S. 

Annie Zu Dillard (Mrs. Gordon Stipe) Oxford, Ga. 

Music Diplomas 
Bertha Louise Burnside — Piano — (Mrs. A. K. Forney) . Thomson, Ga. 
Vera V. Edwards — Voice — (Mrs. Eoy McGinty) 
Juelle Jones — Piano LaGrange, Ga. 

1907 
A. B. 

Glenn Antoinette Allen LaGrange, Ga. 

Oneta S. Askew (Mrs. S. Ward) Hampton, Ga. 

Marie Barnett* 

Bessie Boyd (Mrs. Emory Stone) Boydville, Ga. 

Palmyra Burnside (Mrs. Eobert Burks) LaGrange, Ga. 

Mamie A. Fenley 

Adelaide Hall 

Lucile Hicks 

Etta Hobgood (Mrs. McNeil) 

Bessie Johnson (Mrs. ) 

Estelle Jones Augusta, Ga. 

Allie Kenon McEae, Ga. 

Emmeline Parks (Mrs. Quillian)* 
Alberta Eagsdale 

Blanche Sims (Mrs. E. Z. Golden, Jr.) Langdale, Ala. 

Yula May Smith (Mrs. J. T. Carter) LaGrange, Ga. 

Evelyn Stokes (Mrs. Frank Evans) Buena Vista, Ga. 

70 



Eva Sutton (Mrs. W. G. Curry) . . .909 Jefferson St., Savannah, Ga. 

Teressa Thrower 584 Ponce de Leon Ave., Atlanta, Ga. 

Martha Tomlinson (Mrs. Ivey) 

Beulah Warner (Mrs. T. Morgan) LaGrange, Ga. 

Eugenia Watkins (Mrs. Clements) 

B. S. 

Estelle Pitts (Mrs. Lucas) 

Music Diplomas 

Glenn Allen LaGrange, Ga. 

Maggie Anderson 

Belle Arnold (Mrs. ) 

Marie Barnett* 

Gertrude Brown (Mrs. R. B. Cowen) Bainbridgc, Ga. 

Nellie Brown — Voice — (Mrs. Newman) Fla. 

Lizzie Murphy Teacher in Brazil 

Fay Shannon Commerce, Ga. 

Nora Simmons (Mrs. ) Claxton, Ga. 

Sarah Frances Thomason Chipley, Ga. 

1908 
A. B. 

Sallie Bohannon (Mrs. E. E. McConnell) . 430 Boulevard, Atlanta, Ga. 

Bertha Burnside (Mrs. A. K. Forney) Thomson, Ga. 

Luna Cook Carrollton, Ga. 

Erne E. Etter 1727 Walton Way, Augusta, Ga. 

lone Ellis Monticello, Ga. 

Mary Fox Alpharetta, Ga. 

Ellie Gray Missionary to Korea 

Mary Green LaGrange, Ga. 

Janie Hearn Eatonton, Ga. 

Annette Mayo Social Circle, Ga. 

Willie Belle Moncrief LaGrange, Ga. 

Mary Murphy (Mrs. Eobt. Bull) . . 31 N. Mayson Ave., Atlanta, Ga. 

Pauline Powledge (Mrs. W. O. Wooten) 212 Brignoli St., 

Talladega, Ala. 

Leta Price Louisville, Ky. 

Christine Reynolds Fredonia, Ala. 

Adelaide Rollins Kingston, Ga. 

Mary F. Stanton (Mrs. E. G. Gardner) Griffin, Ga. 

Dura M. Upshaw Luthorsville, Ga. 

Lula Willingham (Mrs. Wallace Neal) Thomson, Ga. 

Adele Woolbright (Mrs. J. J. Nicholson) . . Bromvood, Ga., R. F. D. 1 

Music Diplomas 

Leila Dillard Oxford, Ga. 

B. Florence Dye (Mrs. Ivey) 

Ellie Gray Missionary to Korea. 

Mrs. Edda Cook Pitt McRae, Ga. 

Dura M. Upshaw Luthersville, Ga. 

Expression 

Leila Dillard Oxford. Ga. 

Janie Hearn Eatonton. Ga. 

Eddie Rampley (Mrs. Tim Sullivan) Royston, Ga. 

71 



1909 
A. B. 

Maxie Barron Atlanta, Ga. 

Eugenia Christian (Mrs. Tom Swift, Jr.) Elberton, Ga. 

Leila Dillard Oxford, Ga. 

Corinne Jarrell LaGrange, Ga. 

Maybelle Mathews Ypsilanti, Ga. 

Hallie Claire Smith LaGrange, Ga. 

Euth Smith Bowdon, Ga. 

Elizabeth Smithwick LaGrange, Ga. 

Ava Widener (Mrs. Holderfield) Stroud, Ala. 

Music Diplomas 
(Piano) 

Mayne Archer (Mrs. Jos. Aycock) Carrollton, Ga. 

Euby Beall Carrollton, Ga. 

Florence Dunson (Mrs. Robert Hutchinson) LaGrange, Ga. 

Vera Edwards (Mrs. Eoy McGinty) 

Ella Godwin (Mrs. ) Bullochville, Ga. 

Sarah Hogg (Mrs. C. E. Cliatt) 

Lucile Jones (Mrs. W. G. Partin) McEae, Ga. 

Alice Loftin (Mrs. ) 

Pearl Simmons (Mrs. Anderson) Claxton, Ga. 

Pearl Watson* 

Allena D. Stone (Mrs. Graham) Decatur, Ga. 

1910 
A. B. 

Margaret Eakes Decatur, Ga. 

Annie M. Lazenby 

T'L'lene Thrower 584 Ponce de Leon Ave., Atlanta, Ga. 

Martha Ware LaGrange, Ga. 

Music Diplomas 

Talladega Becton — Piano — (Mrs. J. A. CoCork) . . . Swainsboro, Ga. 

Carrie May Brownlee — Piano — Calhoun, Ga. 

Natalie Cooper — Piano Atlanta, Ga. 

Florence Dunson — Voice — (Mrs. Eobt. Hutchinson) . . LaGrange, Ga. 

Hallie Claire Smith — Voice LaGrange, Ga. 

Cleo Smithwick — Voice — (Mrs. Grady Traylor)". . . .LaGrange, Ga. 

T'L'lene Thrower — Piano . . . 584 Ponce de Leon Ave., Atlanta, Ga. 
Jeanette Wilhoite — Piano 
Theo Woodward — Piano — (Mrs. Austin) 

Expression 

Natalie Cooper Atlanta, Ga. 

Lois Eivers Sparta, Ga. 

1911 
A. B. 

Lenoir H. Burnside Thomson, Ga. 

LaVerne Garrett 

Sarah Hogg (Mrs. C. E. Cliatt) 

Susie E. Jones 418 Broad St., Augusta, Ga. 

Flossie Mayo Social Circle, Ga. 

Marie Towson (Mrs. ) 

72 



Music Diplomas 
Sarah Christian — Piano, Voice — (Mrs. A. H. Cromartie) 

Hazlehurst, Ga. 

Lillie Harris — Voice — (Mrs. Reeves) Atlanta, Ga. 

Nyui Tsung Lee — Piano, Voice — (Mrs. Yang, Pao Ling) 

Soochow, China. 

Edith Lupton — Piano Atlanta, Ga. 

Mary Hill Moore — Piano Birmingham, Ala. 

Claire Shannon — Piano Commerce, Ga. 

Cleo Smithwick — Piano — (Mrs. Grady Traylor) . . . LaGrange, Ga. 

Art 
Lenoir Burnside Thomson, Ga. 

1912 
A. M. 

Marcia Culver Gordon St., Atlanta, Ga. 

A. B. 

Susan Willard Brown 

Martha Hamilton (Mrs. Frederick Travis) Boldenhurst, Saskatchewan 

Eunice Hill McGhee LaGrange, Ga. 

Ouida McClure Canton, Ga. 

Maude Patrick (Mrs. J. C. Baker, Jr.) Manchester, Ga. 

Mattie Sharpe (Mrs. Henry D. Mincey) Ogeechee, Ga. 

Ethel L. Smith (Mrs. C. B.* Culpepper)" Vienna, Ga. 

Ruth Walker Cass Station, Ga. 

Music Diplomas 
(Piano) 

Marward Bedell St. Mary's, Ga. 

Florence Brinkley Thomson, Ga. 

Mildred Eakes Decatur, Ga. 

Nell Foster Hampton, Ga. 

W. Clyde Holmes (Mrs. Rountree) 

Sarah Mayo Social Circle, Ga. 

Carrie Smith Greensboro, Ga. 

Florence Smith Ypsilanti, Ga. 

Annie L. Tankersley 

Martha Ware LaGrange, Ga. 

Sarah Elizabeth Witcher 

Expression 

Carrie Smith Greensboro, Ga. 

Ruth Trammell Newborn, Ga. 

1913 
A. B. 

Alice Claire Beckwith Mansfield, Ga. 

Mildred Eakes Decatur, Ga. 

Pauline Fox 

Music Diplomas 
(Piano) 

A. Claire Beckwith Mansfield, Ga. 

Lottie Bond (Mrs. J. E. Phillips) Lithonia, Ga. 

Katherine Dozier LaGrange, Ga. 

73 



Elma Warlick (Mrs. Elbert D. Hale) Woodbury, Ga. 

Leone F. Leith — Voice 

Lessie Lewis Sylvania, Ga. 

A. Eloise Linson 

Ruby Newsom — Voice — (Mrs. Thos. Campbell) .... 115 Broad St., 

North Augusta, Ga. 

Sarah Satterwhite — Voice Chipley, Ga. 

Nell Smith (Mrs. Elbert Nicholls) Hartwell, Ga. 

Art 
Hallie Claire Smith LaGrange, Ga. 

Expression 

Ruby Newsom (Mrs. Thos. Campbell) . 115 Broad St., N. Augusta, Ga. 

1914 
A. B. 

Susie M. Green 

Mary B. Hunter LaGrange, Ga. 

Euby Moss LaGrange, Ga. 

Frederica Westmoreland Cleaveland, Ga. 

Music Diplomas 
(Piano) 

Pauline Becton — Piano and Voice Swainsboro, Ga. 

Bessie Bryant 
Gladys Cantrell 
Eddie Mae Chastain 

S. Pearl Dozier LaGrange, Ga. 

Florence Few Watkinsville, Ga. 

Frances Waddell Woodbury, Ga. 

Thel Gilmore 

Dolly Jones — Voice Augusta, Ga. 

Sarah Satterwhite Chipley, Ga. 

Lois Schaub LaGrange, Ga. 

W. Ruth Sparks 

Sarah Tatum (Mrs. Harvey Reed) LaGrange, Ga. 

Expression 
Sarah Satterwhite Chipley, Ga. 

1915 
A. B. 

Bessie Blackman West Point, Ga. 

Daisy Boney Fitzgerald, Ga. 

Irene Butenschon 1121 Wilmer Ave., Anniston, Ala. 

Nellie C. Hammond Leary, Ga. 

Laura Lewis Waleska, Ga. 

Vera Rawls Talbotton, Ga. 

Music Diplomas 
(Piano) 

Bessie Blackman West Point, Ga. 

Florence Foster Hampton, Ga. 

Marie Griffin Temple, Ga. 

Nellie C. Hammond Leary, Ga. 

74 



Dolly Jones Augusta, Ga. 

Ouida Parish — Piano and Voice Wrens, Ga. 

Ruth Pike LaGrange, Ga. 

Lois Schaub — Organ LaGrange, Ga. 

Expression 

Daisy Boney Fitzgerald, Ga. 

Annie Hines Mountville, Ga. 

Frances Robeson LaGrange, Ga 

Art 
Annie Moore Buena Vista, Ga. 



ALUMNAE ASSOCIATION 

The Alumnae Association holds its annual reunion during 
Commencement. Its dues are $1.00 per year. All of the 
Alumnae are invited to become actively identified with it. 
The full name, post office, and other interesting data con- 
cerning all the Alumnae, is desired for a permanent record. 

The Officers for 1915-1916 are: 

President, Mrs. Howard S. Wooding, LaGrange, Ga. ; 
Vice-President, Miss Sue Jones, 418 Broad St., Augusta, 
Ga. ; Treasurer, Miss Eunice McGhee, LaGrange, Ga. ; 
Corresponding Secretary, Miss Willie Belle Moncrief, 
LaGrange, Ga. 



CANDIDATES FOR DEGREES AND CERTIFI 
CATES, 1916. 

DIPLOMAS. 

Annette Estelle Pattern, A.B. 

Jennie Wells Vaughan, A.B. 

Sarah Elizabeth Segrest, Piano. 

Olive Elizabeth Bradley, Piano. 

Annie Belle Hutchinson, Expression. 

Jennie Wells Vaughan, Expression. 

Dora Kathleen Lane, Art. 

Euth Eichards, Home Economies. 

Katherine Shaver, Home Economics. 

Ephie Butenschon, Home Economics. 

Annie Victerberg Fennell, Home Economics. 

CERTIFICATES. 

Brooksie Anita Bowden, Piano. 
Thelma Bassett, Piano. 
Frances Black, Piano. 
Flora Bell Ingram, Piano. 
Nellie Virginia Humber, Piano. 
Mary Elizabeth Wright, Piano. 
Mary Kate Clements, Piano. 
Lollie Maud Harris, Piano. 
Euth Eichards, Voice. 
Mary Eampley, Voice. 
Frances Black, Voice. 
Lucius Mahlon Bedell, Voice. 
Felice Stephanie Evans, Voice. 
Annie Martha Sutton, Voice. 
Helen Lyle Harris, Voice. 
Brooksie Anita Bowden, Expression. 
Euth Eichards, Pedagogy. 
Lucius Mahlon Bedell, Pedagogy. 
Olive Elizabeth Bradley, Pedagogy. 
Sarah Elizabeth Segrest, Pedagogy. 
Mary Frances Eampley, Pedagogy. 
Helen Lyle Harris, Pedagogy. 
Annie Belle Hutchinson, Pedagogy. 
Jennie Wells Vaughan, Pedagogy. 
Flora Belle Ingram, Pedagogy. 
Annie Belle Eodgers, Pedagogy. 
Marion Clyde McKinney, Pedagogy. 
Mary Elizabeth Wright, Pedagogy. 
Marion Edmondson, Pedagogy. 
Elizabeth Grogan, Pedagogy. 
Mary Connally, Pedagogy. 
Dora Kathleen Lane, Pedagogy. 

76 



ROLL OF STUDENTS, 1915-1916. 

COLLEGE. 



Bedell, Lucius Mahlon 
Black, Frances Elizabeth 
Bledsoe, Dorothy 
Bowden, Brooksie Anita 
Bowden, Mina Belle 
Bradley, Olive Elizabeth 
Butenschon, Ephie 
Campbell, Duane 
Campbell, O 'Lura 
Clark, Helen 
Connally, Mary Ruth 
Cotton, Martha Lodusky 
Davis, Lena 
Davis, Estelle 
Edmondson, Marion Hollis 
Erwin, Jennie May 
Fennell, Annie Victerberg 
Fullbright, Iris 
Green, Clara Elizabeth 
Grogan, Mary Elizabeth 
Hardy, Ida Ruth 
Harris, Helen Lyle 
Harris, Lollie Maud 
Henderson, Ruth 
Humber, Nellie 
Hurst, Josephine 



Hutchinson, Annie Belle 
Ingram, Flora Belle 
Kelley, Carolyn 
Lane, Dora Kathleen 
Lovett, Pearl 
McKemie, Lucy 
Me Kinney, Clyde 
Mitchell, Martha Thornton 
Muse, Julia 
Nelson, Mary Merritt 
Osborne, Mary Bacon 
Patrick, Annie Jim 
Patton, Annette Estelle 
Rampley, Mary 
Richards, Ruth 
Rodgers, Annie Belle 
Rutland, Mary Sue 
Segrest, Sarah Elizabeth 
Shaver, Catherine 
Smith, Mildred 
Strong, Mary 
Taylor, Mardel 
Vaughan, Jennie Wells 
Weathers, Mary Jim 
Wright, Mary Elizabeth 



FINE ARTS AND HOME ECONOMICS. 



Allen, Emily 
Allen, Georgia 
Atkinson, Emily 
Atkinson, Dorothy 
Bahan, Evelvn 
Bassett, Thelma 
Bedell, Lucius Mahlon 
Bennett, Leila 
Bennett, Lois 
Black, Frances Elizabeth 
Blanton, Florence 
Bowden, Brooksie Anita 
Bowden, Mina Belle 
Bradley, Olive Elizabeth 
Brooks, Annie Lois 
Bulloch, Isabel 
Butenschon, Ephie 
Callaway, Lena Hand 
Carleton, Bernice 
Camp, Ellen 
Campbell, O'Lura 
Chambers, Martha Jean 
Childs, Floyd 
("lark, Annie Merle 



Clements, Mary Kate 
Cotton, Martha Lodusky 
Dallis, Louisa 
David, Lena 
Deal, C. P. Mrs. 
Doster, Nancy Senn 
Edmondson, Margaret 
Edmondson, Marion 
Edwards, Mary Lee 
Erwin, Jennie May 
Evans, Felice Stephanie 
Fennell, Annie Victerberg 
Ferrell, Alice 
Ferrell, Dora 
Green, Clara 
Hair, Christine 
Hardy, Ida Ruth 
Harris, Helen Lyle 
Harris, Lollie Maude 
Harris, Sarah 
Harwell, Anna Lowe 
Harwell, Frank 
Hill, Claire 
Hill. Mrs. Ethel Dallis 



77 



Hill, Mary Jane 
Holcombe, Essie 
Humber, Nellie 
Hutchinson, Annie Belle 
Ingram, Flora Belle 
Jarrell, Vesta 
Kelly, Carolyn 
King, Agnes 
Kurfees, Marjorie 
Lane, Dora 
Lane, Elizabeth 
Lane, Mary 
Lofley, Una 
Lovett, Pearl 
McCaine, LaMartha 
McKemie, Lucy 
McKinney, Clyde 
McKinney, Elizabeth 
McKinney, Helen 
Meyer, Atha 
Mitchell, Martha 
Monk, Mary 
Morgan, T. Mrs. 
Muse, Julia 
Nelson, Mary 
Newton, Tracy Mrs. 
Palmer, Edith 



Blankenship, Clara 
Blanton, Florence 
Brooks, Annie Lois 
Bulloch, Isabel 
Carleton, Bernice 
Chambers, Martha Jean 
Childress, Mary Virginia 
Doster, Nancy Senn 
Edwards, Mary Lee 
Evans, Felice Stephanie 
Fussell, Florence 
Harris, Sarah 
Holcombe, Essie 
King, Agnes 
Kurfees, Marjorie 
McKinney, Helen 



Park, Emily 
Park, Virginia 
Patrick, Annie Jim 
Patton, Annette 
Pierce, Esther 
Powell, Clarissa 
Rampley, Mary 
Richards, Ruth 
Robeson, Frances 
Roper, Lois 
Rutland, Mary Sue 
Segrest, Sarah Elizabeth 
Shaver, Catherine 
Sinclair, Pearl 
Simms, John C. 
Smith, Edna 
Smith, Mildred 
Strange, Louise 
Strong, Mary 
Sutton, Annie 
Taylor, Mardel 
Vaughan, Jennie Wells 
Wilkinson, Katherine 
Wright, Mary Elizabeth 
Young, Edna 
Zellars, Emily 



ACADEMY. 



Monk, Mary 
Morgan, Sarah 
Palmer, Edith 
Park, Emily 
Pierce, Esther 
Power, Sarah 
Sewell, Mary Elizabeth 
Sinclair, Pearl 
Smith, Edna 
Strange, Louise 
Taylor, Mabel 
Taylor, Ruth 
Turner, Mattie Coker 
Young, Edna 
Ware, Patti 



78 



INDEX. 

Academy 46-49 

Administration 4 

Admission of Students 18 

Alumnae 50-75 

Alumnae Association 75 

Board of Trustees 3 

Bureau of Appointments 13 

Calendar 2 

Candidates for Degrees and Certificates, 1916 75 

Committees f 4 

Courses of Instruction 25-45 

Definition of Entrance Requirements 20-23 

Expenses 14-15 

Faculty and Officers 5-6 

General Information 16-18 

LaGrange College 8-11 

Officers of Administration 7 

Reports 18 

Requirements for Admission . 19 

Requirements for Degrees 23-24 

Roll of Students, 1915-1916 77-78 

Standing Committees of the Faculty 7 

Student Activities 12-13 



79